The grandest and greatest luxury conveyance in motor-dom was replaced by Rolls-Royce in 2017 and given a glittering five-star road test welcome by our road testers shortly thereafter.
Bentley’s four-door ‘Continental’-series limousine (luxury cars) started off its modern life as the Continental Flying Spur in 2006, only dropping the nomenclative prefix that links it with Crewe’s current two-door GT with its biggest model overhaul yet in 2014.
The richest and most special car in what might be the most universally respected and admired limousine range in the world, the S650 is the modern standard-bearer for Daimler’s Maybach super-luxury brand.
A limousine that’s singularly aristocratic, whose presence announces itself from hundreds of yards away and whose agenda is all about serving the interests of the passenger first and the driver a definite second may sound appealing in theory.
Goodwood’s Marmite addition to the super-luxury cars segment arrived in 2018, in response to a significant amount of Rolls-Royce customer feedback that a more daily-usable.
The Bentayga has had an eventful passage through the Autocar road test evaluation process. Being the first in a barrage of £100,000-plus super-SUVs to come to market in 2016.
The Ghost luxury cars were a line in the sand for Rolls-Royce when they appeared in 2009: the beginning of a transformation that took the company’s annual production volume from hundreds of to several thousand cars per year.
The top-rung, long-wheelbase Range Rover has come a long way as a luxury car since the genesis days of the famous SUV upon which it’s based.
The super-luxury four-seat convertible is a rare type of car indeed. Mercedes offers an open-top four-seat S-Class, while Bentley has had its Azure drop-top and now Continental GTC.
The mechanical make-up of the top-of-the-range performance version of the Mercedes S-Class limousine luxury car hasn’t changed much in more than a decade.