2013 Infiniti G37 Interior
Reviewers agree that the 2013 Infiniti G37 sedan offers a high-quality cabin that’s equipped with user-friendly electronic features. Additionally, the G37’s list of standard equipment bests what you’ll find in many rival midsize cars. However, if a spacious interior is important to you, the G37 sedan may fall short of your expectations. Trunk space is about average for the class, but rivals like the Acura TL offer more back-seat space. If you opt for a G37 coupe or convertible, you’ll get even less trunk space and a smaller back seat.
- "Of course the 2013 Infiniti Coupe isn't without a few drawbacks. In terms of everyday usability, the child-size rear seats and small trunk should give practicality-minded shoppers some pause." -- Edmunds (coupe)
- "Cabin assembly quality and most interior materials are on target for the class, with real aluminum or wood trim available." -- Consumer Guide (2012 sedan)
The 2013 Infiniti G has leather and heated front seats as standard equipment, while rivals like the Mercedes-Benz C-Class and BMW 3-Series come standard with leatherette seats and offer leather seats as an optional feature. Some reviewers find that the front seats of the 2013 G37 are comfortable and supportive, however, others counter that other upscale midsize cars offer more spacious accommodations. Their complaints extend to the back seat as well, especially in coupe and convertible models. Small kids may fit back there, but don’t expect to comfortably put an adult in the back seat.
- "Most people should find the front seats comfortable and well-bolstered. The available sport-styled seats offer even more aggressive bolstering, though the seat bottoms may be a bit too snug for some drivers." -- Edmunds (coupe)
- "Sedans are unimpressive for overall space. Headroom and legroom are just OK." -- Consumer Guide (2012 sedan)
- "The G37 sedan seats five, though the rear center position is uncomfortable." -- Cars.com (2012 sedan)
The base 2013 Infiniti G37 Journey sedan comes with leather-trimmed seats, dual-zone automatic climate control, heated front seats, a backup camera, Bluetooth, push-button start and a six-speaker stereo with satellite radio and a USB port. Optional features include rear parking sensors, an upgraded stereo and a navigation system that can provide traffic and weather updates (subscription required). Coupe and convertible models are similarly equipped.
In general, reviewers appreciate the Infiniti G’s standard electronic features, saying that the stereo, climate and navigation systems are among the easiest to use. They particularly like the optional Bose sound system, especially in the convertible.
- "We're also fond of the G's controls. The iPod interface is among the best available, while the audio, climate and navigation systems are easy to operate. The available Bose stereo is particularly impressive as well." -- Edmunds (coupe)
- "The navigation system itself is refreshingly easy to use, and many audio and climate functions are separate from it." -- Consumer Guide (2012 sedan)
- "The headrest-mounted speakers make it possible to leave the stereo at a normal volume with the top down, so conversations with a passenger don't become a shouting match." -- Automobile Magazine (2010 convertible)
The 2013 Infiniti G37 sedan has 13.5 cubic feet of trunk space, which is about average for the class. The coupe has 7.4 cubic feet of cargo room, while the convertible has 10.3 cubic feet available with the top up and only 1.99 cubic feet with the top down. Most reviewers say both the G37 coupe and convertible have trunks that are impractical and minuscule. Some also take issue with the G37 sedan’s trunk, which only has a center pass-through for long items, limiting its storage capacity. Coupes have a back seat that folds down in one piece, which helps increase its cargo area. The G convertible’s back seat doesn’t fold down at all.
- "The trunk measures a modest 7.4 cubic feet but the rear seatbacks fold down if more space is needed. The trunks in the Audi A5 and BMW 3 Series are significantly larger." -- Edmunds (coupe)
- "Sedans have fairly small trunks, and only have a small center pass through for longer items. Interior small-item storage space is just fair." -- Consumer Guide (2012 sedan)
- "The G's trunk, on the other hand, is comically tiny. Case in point: one of our gophers left a button-up shirt in the trunk, and it took up pretty much all of the space when the top was down." -- Automobile Magazine (2010 convertible)