The 2012 Land Rover Range Rover doesn't want for luxury features, though sometimes the operation of its more advanced entertainment system can be confusing and slow.
Among the standard equipment is a power tilt-and-slide sunroof; leather upholstery and wood trim; heated front and rear seats; Bluetooth; LED interior lighting; a 720-watt harman/kardon audio system with 14 speakers, satellite radio hardware, a USB port and iPod connectivity, and a six-disc CD changer; and a power tilt/telescoping steering wheel. The interior can also be upgraded with a wide range of finishes and materials.
Every Range Rover also comes with a navigation system controlled via a 12-inch TFT touchscreen. The system can respond somewhat slowly to inputs--something we've noticed in Jaguar systems as well--and on some screens, the immense amount of information displayed from the vehicle's infotainment and driving systems can be a little overwhelming. The look is high-tech and captivating in that way, but the functionality could use another rev or two.As before, the Range Rover comes in HSE and Supercharged versions. An Autobiography package tops the lineup, and takes the equipment into the stratosphere along with the price, which checks in at $170,000.