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Range Rover review

2022 onwards (change model)
Parkers overall rating: 4.5 out of 54.5
” Luxury SUVs don't get much better “

At a glance

Price new £102,155 - £272,255
Used prices £67,924 - £218,900
Road tax cost £590 - £600
Insurance group 50
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Fuel economy 23.5 - 36.9 mpg
Miles per pound 3.4 - 4.7
View full specs for a specific version

Available fuel types



Alternative fuel

Pros & cons

  • Superbly comfortable
  • Excellent engine range
  • Opulent yet classless
  • Not cheap to buy or to run
  • Massive size can be tricky
  • Some build quality and reliability niggles

Written by Keith Adams Published: 8 January 2024 Updated: 10 January 2024


As one of the pioneers of the SUV market, the evergreen Range Rover has become the default choice of luxury SUV for many. However, in recent times the competition has caught up, with most major luxury brands offering an alternative. So, it might come as a surprise to see the current version doesn’t look a whole lot different than those that came before.

But why mess with a winning formula – and we do mean winning, as we’ve awarded this model Luxury Car of the Year in the Parkers New Car Awards for 2023. You’ll find it in our list of the best luxury SUVs on sale, the best luxury hybrid cars, and the best mild hybrid and plug-in hybrid cars.

That’s quite the complement of strings for one bow, but the Range Rover needs it to compete with the likes of the BMW X7Mercedes-Benz GLS and Audi Q8, along with more exclusive offerings such as the Bentley Bentayga and Rolls-Royce Cullinan,

This car is packed full of technology to help it not only be more comfortable, but also corner better than it has any right to. A new infotainment system makes it easier than ever to stay connected and it’s more opulent than ever inside. But as before, there’s a wide range of models to choose from – you can choose standard wheelbase, the long wheelbase and the long wheelbase with seven seats.

These options cement the car’s position as a top-line luxury limousine that’s probably on the same shopping list as the Mercedes-Benz S-Class and Audi A8 saloons.

Trim levels on the standard-length model include (in ascending price order) SE, HSE, Autobiography, and SV. There are fewer options available on the long wheelbase models; the seven-seater is available in just SE, HSE and Autobiography trims.

A pure electric Range Rover has been teased, but for now you have a choice of mild hybrid petrols and diesels as well as a pair of impressive plug-in hybrids. With a starting price just shy of £100,000, though, don’t expect any model to be a bargain.

Over the next few pages, we’ll be thoroughly reviewing all aspects of the Range Rover and rating them in our verdict. Along the way, we’ll consider the car’s driving experience, the quality and comfort of its interior, the level of practicality available and how much it’ll cost you to keep it on the road.