Land Rover Range Rover

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2020
  • Road Test
  • Predicted Reliability
  • Predicted Owner Satisfaction
2020 Land Rover Range Rover Ratings & Reliability
Owners of any ultra-luxury sedan will feel right at home in the stately Range Rover. The inline six-cylinder gasoline engine and excellent eight-speed automatic provide effortless motivation, and the air suspension swallows up bumps with ease. Handling is responsive and secure but not sporty. We averaged 17 mpg overall in our tests. Terrain-coping mechanisms and adjustable ride height give it standout off-road abilities, and the ride height can be lowered for easier cabin access. Interior furnishings and seats are first-rate, but the dual touch-screen infotainment system responds slowly to inputs. A 254-hp turbodiesel V6 provides ample power. A plug-in hybrid with 31 miles of electric range and a limited-edition, V8-powered SV Coupe are available.
2013-2019
2013 Redesign Year
Land Rover Range Rover 2019
An impressive redesign of the Range Rover brought an eight-speed automatic transmission along with supercharged V6 and V8 engines delivering immediate thrust. Combined with an aluminum unibody, fuel economy increased considerably. We averaged 17 mpg with the base V6. While not exactly stellar, this is better than most of the class. Handling is responsive and secure, but not sporty. However, ride quality is unsurpassed, as the suspension system swallows up nearly every bump. Further, offroad ability remains legendary. Tasteful wood, leather and chrome trim, in concert with very comfortable and supportive seats maintain the Range Rover’s reputation for luxury. However, some of the controls are dated, including the touchscreen infotainment system. Safety features such as blind spot monitoring, cross-traffic alert, and lane-departure warning are options -- despite the high price of entry.
Average Retail Price Trade-in Price Reliability Verdict Owner Satisfaction View Local Inventory
2019 $77,400 - $172,725 $71,185 - $157,935
2018 $66,975 - $154,650 $61,535 - $141,260
2017 $47,075 - $121,000 $43,205 - $110,280
2016 $38,350 - $100,500 $35,075 - $91,305
2015 $33,150 - $77,975 $30,045 - $71,345
2014 $29,550 - $64,975 $26,470 - $59,290
2013 $25,625 - $36,825 $22,670 - $33,395
2003-2012
2003 Redesign Year
Land Rover Range Rover 2012
The upscale Range Rover pioneered the luxury-SUV concept, always featuring luxury-car amenities, but complicated and inscrutable controls. Its height-adjusting air suspension can raise or lower the body for different on- and off-road conditions. An extensive 2003 redesign brought much-improved ride, handling, and refinement. Excellent BMW engines were used until 2006, when the Range Rover switched to a Jaguar V8. After 2009, a 375-hp 5.0-liter V8 was standard with a 510-hp supercharged version optional. Off-road capabilities remained first-rate.
Average Retail Price Trade-in Price Reliability Verdict Owner Satisfaction View Local Inventory
2012 $14,025 - $24,225 $10,630 - $21,260
2011 $11,225 - $13,275 $8,035 - $9,945
2010 $8,475 - $10,725 $5,455 - $7,525
2009 $7,925 - $9,650 $4,925 - $6,550
2008 $6,900 - $8,025 $3,990 - $5,035
2007 $5,925 - $6,925 $3,100 - $4,040
2006 $5,250 - $6,100 $2,415 - $3,275
2005 $4,625 $1,910
2004 $4,275 $1,615
2003 $4,125 $1,490
1995-2002
Land Rover Range Rover 2002
This upscale SUV comes with all sorts of luxury-car amenities, power everything, and leather galore, as well as a number of advanced engineering features such as a sophisticated all-wheel-drive system and air suspension. When you park, the body can lower itself to ease access. Once under way, it rises again. It rises still more when you select Low Range, the better to clear off-road obstructions. The Range Rover rode comfortably for an SUV and handled adequately, though it didn't accelerate briskly-even with its husky V8. Don't expect much in the way of fuel economy.
Average Retail Price Trade-in Price Reliability Verdict Owner Satisfaction View Local Inventory
2002 $3,875 $1,230
2001 $3,875 $1,230
2000 $3,875 $1,230