2011 Land Rover Range Rover Interior
This interior review was created when the car was new. Some links may no longer point to an active page.
Reviewers are impressed with the plush interior of the 2011 Range Rover, as is expected for a nearly $80,000 luxury SUV. Even more luxury options are also available, but they’ll bump the price up even higher. Some configurations of the Range Rover Autobiography can reach $134,000 or more.
- "The tech-laden cabin is incredibly welcoming and swathed in a mixture of top-shelf textures.” -- Autoblog
- “Expect to find all manner of leather coverings inside the opulent cabin of a Range Rover… And if you're not touching leather, you're touching wood -- up to 14 pieces of premium satin black and natural wood trim finishes that complement the rich surroundings.” -- Edmunds
Land Rover Range Rover Pictures
The Land Rover Range Rover has seating for up to five. Reviewers say all seating is as comfortable, and many note that the back seat is comfortable for adults. Relatively thin pillars and Land Rover’s signature “command seating position” aid visibility, which reviewers say is good.
- "The Range Rover's high seating position and abundance of glass provide lighthouse attendant levels of visibility, while the power-adjustable front seats are a Recaro-meets-La-Z-Boy mix of capable and comfortable." -- Autoblog
- “Room/Comfort (Rear): Adult-size headroom and legroom. Some riders may find that narrow thresholds and the tall ride height combine for awkward entry and exit.” -- Consumer Guide
Reviewers appreciate the combination of old-world elegance and modern technology that Land Rover included standard on the Range Rover. Ten-piece wood trim, leather-appointed seats and dash, and push-button start all come standard on the base Range Rover HSE. Reviewers also say that the touch screen navigation/climate control/audio system is easier to use than offerings from other luxury automakers like BMW or Mercedes. Shoppers who want to further upgrade their luxury SUV can choose options like a $2,500 rear-seat entertainment system, a $1,700 audio system upgrade, or the $1,800 Vision Assist Pack, which includes blind spot monitoring, adaptive headlights, and a Surround Camera System that shows the driver a top-down, 360-degree view of the SUV.
- “This old-world English luxury contrasts with the decidedly modern thin-film dash display, which presents essential driver and vehicle information through graphics and virtual gauges. It also offers the ability to customize the screen contents, useful for monitoring various systems while off-road.” -- Edmunds
- "The Range Rover SC's interior and tech are top notch, but one thing we need to take issue with is the key fob. It's roughly the size and weight of a bar of Lava soap. That wouldn't be that bad if the key could stay in your pocket, but the Range Rover doesn't sense the key when you approach, so it must be taken out to unlock the doors. This sounds like we're whining about a very minor problem, and we are, but if a $20,000 Nissan Altima knows when we're standing next to it, a $103,000 luxury SUV should be able to do the same.” -- Autoblog
If you’re considering buying a Range Rover, it’s probably not because you need a large vehicle to haul your gear. The Range Rover’s maximum 74.2 cubic feet of cargo space is smaller than most luxury large SUVs, but is ample for most day-to-day uses. With the rear seats in use, that number shrinks to 35.1 cubic feet, but it’s still plenty of space for two golf bags or a load of groceries. Reviewers find that storage space around the cabin is plentiful.
- "Ample room for most needs behind the rear seat, but overall cargo room isn't exceptional for the class. Interior small-item storage is good and includes dual glove boxes and door pockets. Thirsty riders may wish the door pockets offered additional drink holders.” -- Consumer Guide
- “Rear-seat passengers will enjoy the optional reclining seats, but we deduct points for the Range Rover's abbreviated cargo capacity. At just 74 cubic feet, it offers less room than most competitors.” -- Edmunds