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By James Fosdyke
Added 29th May, 2015
, updated 28th May, 2015
There's no doubt that this XFR could make a very shrewd used buy for those in the market for a superior premium executive-sized sports saloon. It'll hold its value reasonably well, it'll be a hoot on an empty road or a racetrack and it'll probably be reliable.
Whether you opt for the pre or post-facelift version is probably down to preference. The older car is cheaper to buy and mechanically identical to the new model, but the later version we've been looking at here has a much sleeker look and a more up-market feel. It makes you feel more special - which is what a car of this kind should be all about.
The Jaguar XF has evolved and improved, now offering a class-leading package that includes the brand's Ingenium diesel engines and AWD. Jonathan Crouch takes a look at the latest version.
Jaguar's E-PACE gives buyers another, very interesting option in the Audi Q3-dominated segment for premium-badged compact SUVs. Jonathan Crouch looks at what's on offer.
Jaguar could have made it easy on themselves. They could have effectively parked their E-TYPE legacy and given up on ever replacing it. That's what the company has essentially did for four decades - but then at no time in that period was Jaguar the company it is now, one with new-found dynamism and swagger. A business ready to remind everyone of its founding membership in the sportscar segment and a rich sporting bloodline stretching back over 75 years.
This is a machine that steers, handles, stops, goes - and sounds - exactly as a Jaguar should. That sound element is important - and it's one of the key reasons why you might want this Convertible model rather than the alternative fixed-top Coupe. Either way, don't knock the F-TYPE because it's not a Boxster or a 911: the F-TYPE was never intended to be like anything else. This model is different, powerful, sensual, ultra-precise - a car that feels alive. We don't think it'll suit many who associate performance motoring from this brand with XJS or XK models. Buckle such people up behind the wheel and they're liable to be a little taken aback. No matter. Jaguar needed to find a younger, more demanding, hungrier audience for its sportscars. It needed to convince people that here and now in this market at this time in history, it could be great again. Mission accomplished.
If you think the big three prestigious German brands have the Executive car segment sewn-up, a drive in Jaguar's second generation XF may be enough to make you reconsider. Even in the face of tough competition from rivals like the BMW 5 Series, the Mercedes E-Class and the Audi A6, this car offers a compelling range of virtues. There's a choice of saloon or Sportbrake bodystyles.
The XF range hinges around a 2.0-litre diesel four-cylinder engine with 163, 180 or 240PS. There's also a 2.0-litre petrol unit with 200, 250 or 300PS. And two 3.0 V6s, a 300PS twin-turbocharged 3.0-litre diesel and a 380PS supercharged 3.0-litre petrol unit. As for design, well, from almost any angle, you'd know this was a Jaguar. You'd know this was an XF.
Jaguar makes a full-electric vehicle - and a very good one. Jonathan Crouch looks at the I-PACE.
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