Land Rover introduced an exclusive Special Edition of its fastest selling model, the Range Rover Evoque. Included in a package of enhancements to the initial luxury compact SUV, the magnificent ‘Ember’ edition features a bold red and black theme boosting its allure.
The new 2017 model year Range Rover Evoque also offers next-generation InControl Touch Pro infotainment across the range, supplying a 10.2-inch tablet-style pinch and zoom touchscreen controller and a customisable home display to ensure customers’ favorite apps are constantly at their fingertips.
2017 Range Rover Evoque Exterior and Interior
We expect the new seven-seat Evoque to be noticeably longer than the current model in order to accommodate an excess row of chairs. The present automobile’s sloping roofline will most likely be replaced by a flatter, squarer layout to ensure the back door openings are tall enough to provide easy access to the third row of seats.
Many signature Evoque information, like the wraparound headlights, front end and black-painted pillars, should be carried on to the new automobile mainly unchanged, however.
The new car’s interior should appear almost identical to the recent Evoque’s. The broad metal trim bit running the entire width of the cabin must include in the new version, as if the tall center console and wide infotainment display. Thanks to its raised roof, there should be more headroom on offer compared to the standard five-seat version, however. Boot space — with the second and third seat rows folded — should be impressive, too.
2017 Range Rover Evoque Under the Hood
Entry-level models will reportedly arrive with exactly the identical selection of turbocharged four-cylinder petrol and diesel engines as the current five-seat model. Front-wheel drive is expected to be offered on cheaper models, while rumors suggest higher-spec versions will come with V6 engines for the first time in the Evoque lineup.
2017 Range Rover Evoque price and release date
We’re not expecting the seven-seat Evoque to emerge until the end 2017 or early 2018. Entry-level models could cost approximately £40,000 while top-of-the-range versions could set you back as much as £65,000.