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2017 Land Rover Range Rover price range, listings near you, expert review, consumer reviews, and more. Oct 31, 2017 - 2017 Land Rover Range Rover HSE Td6 in Scotia Grey. However, in the bigger Range Rover that Consumer Guide® sampled, the.
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. The new Land Rover Discovery Sport is the successor to the Freelander. Discovery Sport has a distinctive C-pillar. The hexagonal mesh and clamshell bonnet are considered by Land Rover to be signature features of the Sport. The cheapest Discovery Sport misses out on front LED foglights.
The Sport's wraparound headlights are intended as a new interpretation of the Discovery's design. Cheaper models have 18in alloys. HSE Luxury spec gains 19in wheels. Optional Black Pack gets 20in alloys. It costs £675 to have a tow bar mounted under the rear skid plate. Flanking the skid plate are two exhaust tailpipes to complement the Discovery Sport's design symmetry.
Entry-level SE trim has rear parking sensors, but HSE trim upwards gets a rearview camera. Discovery Sport's driving position is appropriately superior.
Cabin up front is comfortable, spacious and well laid out. The 60/40 split middle bench slides for leg room adjustment and to allow access to the third row. Three people can be accommodated here easily enough. Discovery Sport features JLR's latest infotainment system with 8.0in screen. Unlike in Range Rovers, the Terrain Response controls in the Sport are tidied away to the dashboard.
The Freelander retired with a gated gearstick. The Sport ushers in JLR's twisty knob, which rises from the console on ignition. Land Rover deserves credit for finding enough room for two usable jump seats. Discovery Sport can be threaded along with the kind of linear delicacy rarely accorded to hatches, let alone SUVs. The suspension is quick to settle and its engaging steering makes the Sport an agreeable companion on flowing roads. Land Rover's Discovery Sport rides well and can be driven briskly on an open road. Think of the Land Rover Discovery Sport as the new Freelander.
Of a fashion. Because although it replaces the, it represents something rather more than that, too. It’s an extension of the model line – or Discovery family, as would have you believe it – intended to represent those who want a ‘Leisure’ Land Rover. For the record, a is for those who seek ‘Luxury’ (naturally), while the next is set to provide the ‘Dual-Purpose’ of extreme off-road capability plus more habitability than it currently offers.
Discovery Sport's range starts at £31,095 for an SE manual, climbing to £46,510 for the HSE Dynamic Lux with the nine-speed auto ‘Leisure’, then, means the ethos of the Freelander’s replacement has changed a little. It’s a more spacious vehicle than before, to the extent that two chairs in the boot floor make it a seven-seater, albeit a compact one. With that comes a higher price.
At the moment, the range starts at more than £31,000. The 2.2-litre diesel engine offered at launch has been replaced by a smaller capacity turbocharged 2.0-litre Ingenium engine. Buyers can opt for the 148bhp version which is only available with a six-speed manual or choose the 177bhp unit available with Land Rover's nine-speed automatic. Then, of course, there’s a choice of trim level. The £31,095 entry point is an SE manual, before moving through SE Tech and HSE trim levels and topping out at the HSE Dynamic Lux priced at a gulpsome £46,510 when equipped with the optional nine-speed automatic gearbox.
That’s a far cry from the sub-£20k three-door convertible Freelander that funked its way onto the market in 1997, accompanied by a more sensible five-door wagon. Sensible won over again when it came to the five-door-only second-generation Freelander in 2006. Another generation where practicality overrides other factors brings us this seven-seat Discovery Sport today. Already we have compared it against, and the new entrant to this market -and truimphed twice, so let's see how it gets on under Autocar's scrutiny.