It sure is cheap, more practical, too
If you're fascinated by the absolutely bonkers, 1980s-era Lamborghini LM002 like we are, it's hard not to hope the new 2019 Lamborghini Urus is a proper sequel to the late, great, notorious sport 'ute. The new silhouette is far friendlier than the '80s-era jumble of trapezoidal planes and, more crucially, this time around motivation comes from a much more powerful twin-turbo V8, not a massive V12 as it was the wild, Countach-powered LM. So where does the Urus sit in the supercar-on-stilts spectr
Lamborghini still has several months until it starts shipping its new 189.5-mph Urus SUV to customers, but the brand is already thinking about proving its mettle by entering the luxury ute in an unspecified all-roads competition.
The new Lamborghini Urus might turn out to be a golden goose for Lamborghini. The twin-turbo V8 SUV is finding new customers for the Italian supercar manufacturer, and in an interview with CNBC, Lamborghini's CEO Stefano Domenicali says the reception for the $200,000 vehicle has been unexpectedly "fantastic."
The company expects the ultra-luxury SUV to push annual vehicles sales past 5,000.
Those looking for real off-road and towing capabilities need only look at what came to Detroit to see the future of SUVs.
So, you say you like horsepower?
This "Rambo Lambo" underwent a $325,000, five-year restoration.
Lamborghini launched the configurator site for the 2019 Urus crossover SUV. We at Autoblog each configured one to our preferred specifications.
Lamborghini unveiled a prototype named LM001 at the 1981 Geneva Auto Show that took the Cheetah concept a step further with an updated look.
In typical Lamborghini fashion, the Urus is completely unapologetic.
The interesting details of the world's fastest SUV.
You certainly won't mistake it for anything else on the road.
A Lamborghini needs an exhaust as loud as the exterior.
Lamborghini fixed it on its YouTube page, but it's available elsewhere.
So far, we've seen sand and snow.