Range Rover

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Land Rover Range Rover
Range Rover.svg
Range Rover logo
AssemblyUnited Kingdom: Solihull (Solihull plant)
Australia: Enfield[1] (BMC Australia; 1979–1983)
Body and chassis
ClassLuxury 4x4
LayoutFront-engine, four-wheel-drive

The Land Rover Range Rover (generally known simply as the Range Rover) is a 4x4 motor car produced by Land Rover, a marque and sub-brand of Jaguar Land Rover. The Range Rover line was launched in 1970 by British Leyland and is now in its fifth generation.

Additional models have been launched under the Range Rover name, including the Range Rover Sport, Range Rover Evoque, and Range Rover Velar.


Road Rover prototypes
Surviving Road Rover Series I and II prototypes from 1955 and 1958 at the British Motor Museum.

The Rover Company (originator of the Land Rover marque) was experimenting with a larger model than the Land Rover Series in 1951, when the Rover P4-based two-wheel-drive "Road Rover" project was developed by Gordon Bashford.[2] This was shelved in 1958 and the idea lay dormant until 1966, when engineers Spen King and Bashford set to work on a new model.[3]

The first Range Rover prototype was built in 1967 with plate number SYE 157F. The design of the Range Rover was finalised in 1969. Twenty-six Velar-badged engineering development vehicles were built between 1969 and 1970 and were road registered with the number plates YVB151H through to YVB177H.[4]

Though being chassis no. 3, YVB 153H is believed to have been the first off the production line as a vehicle in that colour was urgently required for marketing. (The Range Rover with chassis no. 1 was a green model with the registration "YVB 151H",[5] and is now on exhibition at Huddersfield Land Rover Centre, Huddersfield, West Yorkshire). The Velar name was derived from the Italian "velare" meaning to veil or to cover.[6] Range Rover development engineer Geof Miller used the name as a decoy for registering pre-production Range Rovers. The Velar company was registered in London and produced 40 pre-production vehicles that were built between 1967 and 1970.[6]

The Range Rover was launched in 1970. In the early 1970s, the Musée du Louvre in Paris exhibited a Range Rover as an "exemplary work of industrial design".[7]

In 1971, ex-Cream drummer Ginger Baker used the unproven Range Rover to drive from Algeria to Lagos, Nigeria to set up a recording studio and jam with Fela Kuti. Predating the Paris-Dakar rally the subsequent documentary is replete with such terrain, documenting the vehicle's endurance.[8]

In 1972, the British Trans-Americas Expedition became the first vehicle-based expedition to traverse the Americas from north-to-south, including traversing the roadless Darién Gap. The specially modified Range Rovers used for this expedition are now on display in the British Motor Industry Heritage Trust collection at Gaydon, Warwickshire.

Range Rover sub-brands have been launched. In 2004, Land Rover debuted the Range Rover Sport, based on the Land Rover Discovery platform. Later models received the latest Range Rover platform. In 2011 came the Range Rover Evoque, and in 2017 the Range Rover Velar (re-using the name of the very first, pre-production Range Rovers).

Range Rover in North America[edit]

From 1970 until 1987, the Range Rover was only available to American consumers through unofficial grey market import channels.[9] Its popularity via these imports prompted official U.S. sales to begin on 16 March 1987.[10] From that time until 1993, the U.S. marketing was all in the name of Range Rover, because it was the only model offered in the American market. In 1993, with the arrival of the Defender 110 and the imminent arrival of the Land Rover Discovery, the company's U.S. sales were under the name "Land Rover North America".

First generation (1969)[edit]

Range Rover "Classic"
Land Rover Range Rover 1979 (4911138431) (cropped).jpg
Range Rover front 20080331.jpg
The Range Rover was introduced as a 3-door model in 1969 – a five-door wasn't added until 1981.
AssemblyUnited Kingdom: Solihull (Solihull plant)
Australia: Enfield[1]
Body and chassis
Body style3-door 4x4
5-door 4x4
RelatedLand Rover Discovery
3.5 L V8 127 hp carburettor
3.5 L V8 155 hp
3.9 L V8 182 hp
4.2 L V8 200 hp
2.4 L 112 hp VM turbodiesel
2.5 L 119 hp VM turbodiesel
2.5 L 111 hp 200Tdi turbodiesel
2.5 L 111 hp 300Tdi turbodiesel
Wheelbase100.0 in (2,540 mm) (standard)
108.0 in (2,743 mm) (Vogue LSE)
Length175 in (4,445 mm) (SWB)
183 in (4,648 mm) (LWB)
Width70.1 in (1,781 mm)
Height70.9 in (1,801 mm) (1970–1980)
70.1 in (1,781 mm) (1980 onwards)
Land Rover Range Rover 3-door estate (Australia)
Land Rover Range Rover 5-door estate (Australia)

The first-generation Range Rover was produced between 1969 and 1996. It was available only in a 2-door body until 1981. (Before then, 4-door models had been produced by specialist firms).

Unlike other 4x4s such as the Jeep Wagoneer, the original Range Rover was not designed as a luxury vehicle. It was up-market compared to preceding Land Rover models, but the early Range Rovers had fairly basic, utilitarian, interiors with vinyl seats and plastic dashboards that were designed to be washed down with a hose. Convenience features such as power steering, carpeted floors, air conditioning, cloth/leather seats, and wooden interior trim were fitted later.

The Range Rover was a body-on-frame design with a box section ladder type chassis, like the contemporary Series Land Rovers. The Range Rover used coil springs as opposed to leaf springs, permanent four-wheel drive, and four-wheel disc brakes. The Range Rover was originally powered by various Rover V8 engines and diesel engines.

Originally, the Range Rover was fitted with a detuned 127 hp (95 kW) version of the Buick-derived Rover V8 engine. In 1984, the engine was fitted with Lucas fuel injection, boosting power to 155 hp (116 kW). The 3.5-litre (3,528 cc) engine was bored out to a displacement of 3.9 litres (3,947 cc) for the 1990 model year, and 4.2-litre (4,215 cc) in 1992 (1993 model year) for the 108-inch Long Wheelbase Vogue LSE (County LWB [long wheelbase] in North America). One of the first significant changes came in 1981, with the introduction of a four-door body. Shortly after twin thermo fan technology was introduced to reduce significant overheating problems 1970s models experienced in Australia. In 1988, LR introduced a 2.4-litre turbodiesel (badged Vogue Turbo D) with 112 bhp (84 kW), manufactured by Italian VM Motori. The same engine was available in the Rover SD1 passenger car. The diesel project was codenamed project Beaver. During the project, 12 world records were broken, including the fastest diesel off-roader to reach 100 mph (160 km/h), and the furthest a diesel off-roader has travelled in 24 hours. In 1990 project Otter was unveiled. This was a mildly tuned 2.5-litre, 119 bhp (89 kW) version of the 'Beaver' 2.4. In 1992, Land Rover finally introduced their own diesel engines in the Range Rover, beginning with the 111 bhp (83 kW) 200TDi, first released in the Land Rover Discovery and following in 1994, the 300 TDi, again with 111 bhp.

The first generation was known as the Range Rover until almost the end of its production when Land Rover introduced the name Range Rover Classic to distinguish it from its successors.[11] The original model served as the basis for the 1989 introduced 1st generation Discovery (directly based on the standard (short) wheelbase Range Rover), and for the 2nd generation Range Rover, based on the LWB chassis of the Classic.

Australian assembly[edit]

Jaguar-Rover-Australia began assembly of the Range Rover from CKD kits at its Enfield plant, in New South Wales, Australia in 1979. Government increases in the tariff on parts led to the discontinuation of Australian assembly in 1983.[1]

Utility vehicles[edit]

YAM Range Rover Airport Fire Tender

The first-generation Range Rover served as the base for specialist utility vehicles. These included the Carmichaels International six-wheel Fire Tender. This was a two-door model with an extended chassis and a third "lazy" axle added. Designed for small airfield use, it had a water-pump mounted on the front bumper driven directly by the V8's crankshaft. The MoD purchased them for the RAF, this version was called the TACR2. Carmichaels was contracted to supply the modified chassis and the fire-fighting body was supplied and mounted by Gloster-Saro. These were four-door versions using an internally mounted water-pump driven by a gearbox PTO. At least one of these (at Duxford IWM) has been converted into a full 6x6 by linking a drive-through unit to the two rear axles' differentials.

Second generation (1994)[edit]

Range Rover (P38A)
1995-1998 Land Rover Range Rover (P38A) 4.0 SE wagon 05.jpg
Body and chassis
Body style5-door 4x4
4.0 L Rover V8
4.6 L Rover V8
2.5 L BMW M51 turbodiesel I6
Transmission5-speed manual
4-speed automatic
Wheelbase108.1 in (2,746 mm)
Length185.5 in (4,712 mm)
Width74.4 in (1,890 mm)
Height71.6 in (1,819 mm)
Land Rover Range Rover 4.6 HSE estate (Australia)

Twenty-five years after the introduction of the original Range Rover, the second-generation (model-designation P38A) was introduced for the 1995 model year, based on the LWB chassis of the model, with an updated version of the Rover V8 engine or a 2.5-litre BMW six-cylinder turbo-diesel with a Bosch injection pump. This was the first diesel injection with electronic controls in a Land Rover, before common rails were introduced. This was a result of BMW's subsequent ownership of Rover Group and hence the Land Rover brand.

This model was the last to use the Rover V8 and interior leather supplied by Connolly who went out of business in 2002. It was the first model to feature Satellite Navigation as an option.

Third generation (2001)[edit]

Range Rover (L322)
2004 Range Rover V8 Vogue by The Car Spy.jpg
Body and chassis
Body style5-door 4x4
4.2 L Jaguar AJ-V8 Supercharged (2005–2009)
4.4 L BMW M62 V8 (2001–2005)
4.4 L Jaguar AJ-V8 (2005–2009)
5.0 L Jaguar AJ-V8 (2010–2012)
5.0 L Jaguar AJ-V8 Supercharged (2009–2012)
3.0 L BMW M57 turbodiesel I6 (2001–2006)
3.6 L Ford Lion V8 turbodiesel (2006–2010)
4.4 L Ford TD turbodiesel V8 (2010–2012)
Transmission5-speed automatic (2001–2005)
6-speed automatic (2005–2012)
8-speed ZF 8HP automatic[12] (2010–2012, only non-NAS markets)
Wheelbase113.4 in (2,880 mm)
Length194.9 in (4,950 mm) (2001–2005)
195.7 in (4,971 mm) (since 2006)
195.9 in (4,976 mm)
Width75.7 in (1,923 mm) (2001–2009)
76.1 in (1,933 mm) (since 2010)
Height73.3 in (1,862 mm) (2001–2005)
74.9 in (1,902 mm) (2006–2009)
73.9 in (1,877 mm) (since 2010)

In 2001, the third-generation model was introduced,[13][14] which saw the model move further upmarket. Planned and developed under BMW ownership the third generation shared components and systems (electronics, core power units etc.) with the BMW 7 Series (E38). The 7 Series electronics system was being phased out during the development of the third-generation Range Rover and being replaced with the electronics from the BMW 5 Series (E39).

There were three "Generations" of the L322. First, from 2001 until 2005, was the 4.4 litre M62 BMW V8 with ZF 5HP-24 transmission. (The manual transmission was dropped, leaving only the automatic). Then, from 2006 until 2009 a 4.4-litre Jaguar-derived engine or a 4.2-litre supercharged variant of the Jaguar engine partnered with the ZF 6HP-26 transmission. and thirdly, in 2010 Land Rover fitted the newly-designed AJ133 5.0 N/A and Supercharged engine with ZF 6HP-26 until the 2012 model year, the end of L322 production. (This summary does not give diesel options).

From 2001-2004 the L322 used a standard BMW E39 electrics system. From 2005-2009 the L322 saw an updated Jaguar-derived electrical system with fibre optics and Bluetooth. From 2010-2012 the L322 used updated Jaguar-derived electrics, the first "modern feeling" system, replacing the gear lever with a rotary dial.

In MY06 the first exterior update was applied with a face-lift of the front fascia, tail lamps (orange/red now became red/red), side vents (from two "gills" to three), clear indicator side-repeaters. Some other slight differences can be found on the "Supercharged" variant (rear lamps became clear/clear). The second exterior update was in 2010, bringing an even more modern feel to the L322 with a new fascia, tail lamps, side grills, and clear side markers.

The interiors stayed relatively the same until 2006.5, (NAS 2007). A major change came in 2010: a range of new engines was offered, with 5-litre versions of the petrol V8 in standard and supercharged forms, and revision of the exterior front and rear profiles.

Range Rover interior
Land Rover Range Rover Vogue (Australia)

Fourth generation (2012)[edit]

Range Rover (L405)
Land Rover Range Rover Autobiography 2016.jpg
AssemblyUnited Kingdom: Solihull (Solihull plant)
DesignerGerry McGovern (2006)
Body and chassis
Body style5-door mid-size 4x4 SUV
5-door full-size extended 4x4 SUV
3.0 L supercharged V6
3.0 L turbo I6 MHEV
5.0 L V8[16]
3.0 L V6 turbodiesel
4.4 L V8 turbodiesel
Transmission8-speed ZF 8HP automatic
Wheelbase2,922 mm (115.0 in)[16]
Length4,999 mm (196.8 in)[16]
Width1,984 mm (78.1 in) (body)
2,073 mm (81.6 in) (mirrors folded)[16]
Height1,835 mm (72.2 in)[16]
2013 Range Rover Vogue (Latvia)

The fourth generation Range Rover, codenamed L405, was exhibited in September 2012 at the 2012 Paris Motor Show.[17]

It uses an all-aluminium monocoque unitary body structure, instead of the third generation's steel unibody — making it the first production 4x4 SUV to do so, resulting in a reduction of 420 kg (926 lb) compared to its predecessor.


The Range Rover Hybrid is diesel-powered hybrid electric model unveiled at the 2013 Frankfurt Motor Show. The ordering process began in September 2013, and retail deliveries in Europe were slated to start in early 2014.[18]

Plug-in Hybrid[edit]

The Range Rover Plug-in Hybrid is petrol-powered PHEV model unveiled at the 2018.

Fifth generation (2022)[edit]

Range Rover (L460)
2022 Land Rover Range Rover SE P440e AWD Automatic 3.0 Front.jpg
AssemblyUnited Kingdom: Solihull (Solihull plant)
Body and chassis
Body style5-door SUV

The fifth generation Range Rover was revealed on 26 October 2021 by the Jaguar Land Rover Chief Creative Officer and the car's designer, Gerry McGovern, at the Royal Opera House in London.[19][20][21] As well as two PHEV, three diesel and two petrol JLR 3.0 L Ingenium I6 engine options, the car will be the first from JLR to use an engine developed under the combustion and electrified powertrain partnership agreed between JLR and BMW in 2019, as a 4.4L BMW/JLR V8 engine is also an option.[22][23] It was launched with a range of mild hybrid diesel and petrol engines, with plug-in hybrids due in early 2022 and an all-electric model in 2024.[24]


The success of Jaguar Land Rover since its formation in 2008 is reflected largely in the rising sales of the Range Rover. In 2009, as a severe recession took hold, just over 22,000 were sold. Four years later, it sold more than twice as many units, with more than 45,000 being sold. By 2015, Range Rover sales worldwide exceeded 60,000.

This table excludes Range Rover Sport, Evoque, and Velar. The total figure is from 2009, excluding those sold prior to that year.

Year Sales
2009 22,001
2010 23,602
2011 29,626
2012 27,496
2013 45,077
2014 53,738
2015 60,226
2016 55,728
Total 317,494



A Range Rover was used to win the 1979 inaugural and 1981 Paris–Dakar Rally, completing a race distance in each case of approx 10,000 km.[26] Range Rovers also competed in the East African Safari Rally throughout the 1980s.[27]

Expanded line[edit]

Range Rover Sport[edit]

Range Rover Sport (first generation)
Range Rover Sport (first generation)
Range Rover Sport (second generation)
Range Rover Sport (second generation)

On 26 November 2004, Land Rover released the first photographs of the Range Rover Sport, a new model it planned to show to the public for the first time at the 2004 North American International Auto Show. The Range Rover Sport is a production car development of the Range Stormer concept vehicle the company showcased in the 2004 North American International Auto Show. Though called the Range Rover Sport "L320", it was not merely a new specification within the Range Rover line-up, but rather an adapted Discovery "L319", or T5 Platform Discovery/LR3 with Range Rover exterior styling and Range Rover interior seating and dash forms, a shortened wheelbase, smaller luggage capacity and a single rather than split tailgate which was angled back for styling improvements. With entry model pricing close to upper Discovery models, the Sport became the biggest seller of all the Land Rover products. This model was released for sale in late 2004 as a 2004 model.

In 2013 a redesigned version was released for sale as a 2014 model year "L494". Unlike the original and current Discovery, it does not have steel chassis rails, but is based on the new D7u alloy Platform, which much more resembles the current flagship Range Rover with closer equipment levels and capabilities in a smaller body style. Hence the L494 Range Rover Sport is around 400 kg lighter than the previous generation and benefits in performance due to its weight reduction.

Range Rover Evoque[edit]

Range Rover Evoque five-door
Range Rover Evoque five-door

The Range Rover Evoque, which went into production in July 2011, has its roots in the Land Rover LRX concept car which it resembles. It is available with either a three-door or five-door hatchback body, front-wheel drive or four-wheel drive, and with a 2-litre turbocharged petrol engine or one of two different power output 2.0-litre turbo-diesel engines.

In 2012, at the Geneva Motor Show, Land Rover unveiled a convertible concept, which featured four seats and a drop-down tailgate.[28]

Range Rover Velar[edit]

Range Rover Velar
Range Rover Velar

Land Rover unveiled a mid-size crossover using the Range Rover name in March 2017. Named the Range Rover Velar, it has a roofline running away on its bodywork and uses the same platform as the Jaguar F-Pace, which serves as the basis for its design.


A song titled "I Found a Place in My Heart" and "Find Your Heaven", co-written by Dom James and Tommy Antonio for Range Rover commercials, is sung by Emma Smith.[29]


The Range Rover brand has attracted some controversy,[30] particularly from those concerned with the potential negative environmental impact of large, luxury vehicles. In 2005, members of Greenpeace temporarily disrupted Range Rover production at the Land Rover plant in Solihull.[31]

In 2004, Spen King criticised owners of off-roaders who drove their vehicles in urban areas, saying that vehicles like the Range Rover he created were "never intended as a status symbol but later incarnations of my design seem to be intended for that purpose."[32]

In 2014 it was reported that Range Rovers could be opened and started using hand-held equipment readily available from eBay. High levels of theft led The Times to report that "High-end motor insurers are refusing to cover new Range Rovers in London after a series of thefts."[33]

Range Rovers, according to AutoTrader, "can be complicated, costly vehicles, and are loaded with very expensive parts."[34] Reliability issues are common complaints.[35] J.D. Power rankings for the Land Rover are in the lowest category - known as "The Rest" - for quality overall, dependability, sales satisfaction, and customer service, with the cars only earning a "Better than Most" rank in the performance and design overall category.[36] The Land Rover brand has "a legacy of quality problems" and ranks "at the bottom of the J.D. Power reliability ratings for three-year-old vehicles".[37] The JD Power 2014 U.S. Customer Service Index (CSI) study ranked Land Rover last in overall customer satisfaction.[38] However, one Motor Trend review of a 2014 Range Rover after 22,830 miles (36,741 km) turned up only two things that went wrong with the car.[39] According to an automotive journalist, "Land Rover doesn't care about JD Power ratings because it doesn't need to care" since people "still line up for months to pay full sticker."[40][41]


  1. ^ a b c "Range Rover Dateline". RoverTrax. Retrieved 23 April 2014.
  2. ^ "The best of the British car industry". AROnline. Archived from the original on 29 October 2017. Retrieved 12 November 2011.
  3. ^ Maag, Christopher (3 July 2010). "Charles S. King, Range Rover Designer, Dies at 85". The New York Times. Retrieved 23 February 2016.
  4. ^ Shephard, Dave. "The History of the Range Rover Marque". Archived from the original on 3 March 2006. Retrieved 30 March 2016.
  5. ^ Turkus, Brandon (12 August 2014). "Range Rover #1 headed to auction block". Autoblog.com. Retrieved 23 February 2016.
  6. ^ a b The Range Rover Register. "Velar History". Archived from the original on 13 April 2006. Retrieved 16 March 2004.
  7. ^ "Charles S. King, Range Rover Designer, Dies at 85". The New York Times. 3 July 2010. Retrieved 18 July 2011.
  8. ^ Ginger Baker in Africa (1971) https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=80LfQZUxeP0
  9. ^ "1970-1986 Range Rover US - Grey Market import". Retrieved 4 June 2021.
  10. ^ "The History of Land Rover". iFixit. Retrieved 23 February 2016.
  11. ^ Official Land Rover documentation collections for both 1970–85 (LHP1, v1.1) and 1986–94 (LHP2, v1.1) Range Rovers, for example, refers to the vehicles as "Range Rover Classic", despite never being called that when they were originally built.
  12. ^ "Range Rover: Birthday Child with new Transmission Technology". Archived from the original on 19 January 2011. Retrieved 24 August 2010.
  13. ^ Range Rover: A History - Featured Articles – Land Rover
  14. ^ 50 Years of Range Rover – heritage-landrover.co.uk
  15. ^ "Range Rover Mk4". Auto Express. Retrieved 1 January 2013.
  16. ^ a b c d e "Range_Specifications". Land Rover. Archived from the original on 1 October 2012.
  17. ^ Holloway, Hilton. "Radical new Range Rover revealed". Autocar. Retrieved 24 July 2012.
  18. ^ Ewing, Steven J. (11 September 2013). "Land Rover debuts Range Rover Hybrid, not bound for US". Autoblog.com. Retrieved 11 September 2013.
  19. ^ Page, Felix (26 October 2021). "New 2022 Range Rover begins reinvention of Land Rover". Autocar. Retrieved 26 October 2021.
  20. ^ Pollard, Tim (26 October 2021). "New 2022 Range Rover revealed: an electric 4x4 with a conscience". Car. Retrieved 26 October 2021.
  21. ^ Horrell, Paul (26 October 2021). "This is the brand new, fifth-generation Range Rover". Top Gear. Retrieved 27 October 2021.
  22. ^ Burgess, Rachael (6 August 2019). "New 2021 Range Rover spotted with BMW V8 engine". Autocar. Retrieved 29 October 2021.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: url-status (link)
  23. ^ Carson, Sean (27 October 2021). "New 2022 Range Rover arrives with plug-in hybrid power and seven seats". Auto Express. Retrieved 27 October 2021.
  24. ^ Page, Felix (26 October 2021). "New 2022 Range Rover begins reinvention of Land Rover". Autocar. Retrieved 26 October 2021.
  25. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 31 July 2017. Retrieved 13 August 2017.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  26. ^ "History of Dakar – retrospective 1979–2007" (PDF). Dakar. Archived from the original (PDF) on 1 June 2010. Retrieved 7 January 2009.
  27. ^ Safari Rally: The First forty Years, Roger Barnard, Westholme Publishing 1992, ISBN 0 9519781 0 1
  28. ^ Hardy, Sam (6 March 2012). "Range Rover Evoque Convertible". Auto Express. Retrieved 23 July 2012.
  29. ^ Heldenfels, Rich (13 June 2019). "Mailbag: Why is there no Channel 1?". Akron Beacon Journal. Retrieved 18 June 2019.
  30. ^ Madslien, Jorn (16 May 2005). "Business | Range Rover: Beauty or beast?". BBC News. Retrieved 24 February 2010.
  31. ^ "Business | 15 arrested in Land Rover protest". BBC News. 16 May 2005. Retrieved 24 February 2010.
  32. ^ ""4x4 Drivers Are Stupid And Pompous; Mini-driving Range Rover designer raps school run cars", Annie Brown, Scottish Daily Record & Sunday, 28 June 2004". 28 June 2004. Retrieved 5 September 2011.
  33. ^ Hipwell, Deirdre; Lea, Robert (27 October 2014). "Insurance companies run for cover as thieves target new Range Rovers". The Times. Retrieved 23 February 2016.
  34. ^ "Buying a Used Range Rover: Everything You Need to Know". Autotrader. May 2015. Retrieved 27 February 2016.
  35. ^ DeMuro, Doug (26 February 2013). "Land Rover and JD Power". The Truth About Cars. Retrieved 27 February 2016.
  36. ^ "Land Rover Car Models, Pricing & Reviews". JD Power. Retrieved 27 February 2016.
  37. ^ Taylor III, Alex (12 December 2013). "The remarkable staying power of Land Rover". Fortune. Retrieved 27 February 2016.
  38. ^ Youngs, Jeff (9 April 2014). "2014 U.S. Customer Service Index (CSI) Study Results". JD Power. Retrieved 27 February 2016.
  39. ^ MacKenzie, Angus (8 January 2015). "2014 Land Rover Range Rover Long-Term Verdict". Motor Trend. Retrieved 27 February 2016.
  40. ^ DeMuro, Doug (12 May 2014). "Here's Why Land Rover Doesn't Care About JD Power Ratings". dougdemuro.kinja. Retrieved 27 February 2016.
  41. ^ DeMuro, Doug (4 September 2015). "If Range Rovers Are So Unreliable, Why Do People Still Buy Them?". Jalopnik. Retrieved 27 February 2016.

External links[edit]

Media related to Land Rover Range Rover at Wikimedia Commons