2023 Range Rover Sport Gets Updated PHEV, 523-HP V-8, Longer Wheelbase

Photo credit: Land Rover

  • The all-new 2023 Range Rover Sport has more regal styling, a longer wheelbase, and various new features.

  • Along with familiar six-cylinder engines, there’s a new 434-hp plug-in hybrid and a 523-hp twin-turbo V-8.

  • The ’23 Range Rover Sport ranges from $84,350 for the base SE trim to $122,850 for the V-8–powered First Edition.

The 2023 Range Rover Sport ushers in the third generation of the British brand’s most popular model. Well, its most popular model in the U.S. market, according to Land Rover. When it comes to prestige and price, the Sport is one step below the premier Range Rover, which also recently underwent a complete redesign. When it came to reinventing the Sport, Range Rover elected to design sleeker bodywork around a three-inch-longer wheelbase and, of course, add a host of new content to broaden its appeal.

Every Range Rover Sport sold

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2023 BMW M4 CSL Is 240 Pounds Lighter and Packs 543 Horsepower

  • The M4 CSL’s twin-turbo 3.0-liter inline-six makes 543 horsepower, some 40 hp more than the M4 Competition, and the car is also lighter than its counterpart by 240 pounds.
  • The handling is more track-day focused thanks to a lower stance, standard high-performance tires and carbon brakes, and more aggressive suspension tuning.
  • This special-edition M4 CSL will be limited to 1000 units worldwide and costs $140,895.

    BMW’s new 2023 M4 CSL is a focused track-day special edition that is optimized for those who are willing to give up a chunk of daily-driver livability for substantially enhanced performance. CSL stands for Competition Sports Lightweight, and the specs show this to be more than a mere marketing term. They also show that this car will almost certainly be a brute that won’t appeal to everyone.

    It’s powered by the same twin-turbo 3.0-liter inline-six that powers the M4 Competition, but the CSL’s peak turbo

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    Nearly new buying guide: Audi Q2

    The ultimate choice is the SQ2, which sits 20mm lower to the ground than the standard car. It joined the range in 2018 and offers 295bhp and 295lb ft from a 2.0-litre TFSI petrol engine. It dispatches 0-62mph in just 4.8sec, which pips the Cupra Ateca and BMW X2 M35i (both 4.9sec), and top speed is 155mph. All that power is certainly tempting but don’t expect it to be kind to you at the pumps.

    Earlier cars have three trim levels. SE opens the line-up, with 16in wheels, a 7.0in infotainment system, Apple CarPlay and Android Auto, heated mirrors and variable dampers.

    Sport, originally available for £1550 more than SE, adds 17in wheels, five selectable driving modes, rain-sensing wipers, cruise control, sports seats and silver C-pillars.

    Range-topping S Line cars originally commanded a £2250 premium over Sport and they feature more aggressive exterior styling, 18in wheels, LED lights at the

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