23 September 2022


This is the new 2023 Land Rover Range Rover Sport, Land Rover's latest luxurious SUV.

It's based on the same architecture that underpins the latest full-fat Range Rover, which means it's a largely aluminium 4x4 that's very much full-size for Europe - not so huge by US standards.

The range is incredibly broad, from diesels through to a V8, but here Matt Prior is testing the plug-in hybrid, badged P510e.

That combines a 3.0-litre six-cylinder petrol engine with an electric motor with its oomph provided by a 31.8kWh battery. The car has 503bhp, which is good enough for a 5.4sec 0-62mph time and a 150mph top speed. It also has a 70 mile electric-only range if you start fully charged.

In the UK, the Range Rover Sport range starts from around £80,000 and this particular model from £112,040.

Join us for a pretty brief first drive - we'll bring you a more in-depth review including some rivals and off-roading from the UK later on.

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Andrew1 24 September 2022
Unreliable, opulent monstrosity. Good for the Indians.
Caddylad 24 September 2022
You would have thought by now that JLR would have tightened up their belt regarding reliability.. and also sharpened up their dealer franchise's, so that when it goes wrong you feel they are looking after you. It's all very well making a good looking product, but it needs to work without breaking down.. this has been an issue re reliability for years, so why don't they sort that out!?!
Cobnapint 24 September 2022
This is a question that has remained unanswered for years.
The two sole reasons that stop me from considering a JLR product are build and reliability.
Cobnapint 23 September 2022
I get the impression that in the early days of Pivi Pro it was rushed out so quickly to disguise the misgivings of the previous ghastly infotainment systems that they really didn't want to spend time or money redeveloping the dashboards to accommodate it. So it was plonked on the surface.
They now have to do this to all cars to make it appear like it was a design choice all along.
Mmmm. And why do they insist on facing the screen at an angle that makes no attempt to reduce the viewing angle for those in the front...?