Land Rover Range Rover Evoque variants
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Range Rover Evoque review – why it isn't style over substance

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Total cash price £26,599. Borrowing £21,279 with a £5,320 deposit at a representative APR of 12.9%.

49 monthly payments
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6000 miles

Range Rover Evoque buying guide

There are several different ways you can spec your Range Rover Evoque. Our guide is here to help you navigate the different engines and trims so you can choose the right version for you.

What Range Rover Evoque trim levels are there?

Entry-level Evoques come in S trim. These models get a 10-inch touchscreen infotainment system with Apple CarPlay and Android Auto, climate control, automatic lights and wipers, leather seats, cruise control and automatic emergency braking.

Next up is the SE trim. This trim gets upgraded LED headlights, a powered boot lid, and the Range Rover’s enhanced Touch Duo infotainment system. You also get a 360-degree camera system to make parking in tight spaces easy.

Near the top of the range is HSE trim. These models gain more leather trim throughout the cabin, keyless entry, an upgraded Meridian sound system and the Drive Package, which includes automatic emergency braking and blind-spot monitoring.

All trims can be specified with an R-Dynamic package. This is similar to Mercedes’ AMG Line or BMW’s M Sport and adds sporty styling touches such as larger wheels and dark trim accents, to help these models look meaner than their non-R-Dynamic counterparts.

First Edition is the pinnacle of the Evoque range and was only available for the first production year. You get a contrast black roof with a panoramic sunroof, special aluminium trim in the cabin, and seats trimmed in special “cloud and ebony” leather.

Range Rover Evoque interior and technology

The Evoque’s cabin is definitely one of its strengths. You get a handsome, minimalist dashboard that’s reminiscent of the style found in more expensive Range Rover models. Material quality is high and the extensive use of digital displays for the infotainment system, climate control and optional driver’s dials helps the Evoque feel up to date.

Range Rover’s Touch infotainment system is easy to use and fully equipped with all the features you’d expect, though it’s not quite as slick as those found in Audi, Mercedes and BMW models. All versions get Apple CarPlay and Android Auto as standard, allowing you to mirror your smartphone apps on the screen.

Practicality in the Evoque is good but not great. There’s more passenger space than you’d find in your typical family hatch, although the rising windowline can make rear seats feel a little claustrophobic. Family buyers that will regularly use the rear seats might want to look at one of Range Rover’s larger models. Boot space is decent but not class leading, with enough room for a couple of large suitcases.

What’s the best engine for the Range Rover Evoque?

While some compact SUVs have ditched diesel power as the world moves closer to a battery-electric future, the Evoque still offers a choice of diesel, petrol and plug-in-hybrid engines.

If you mainly drive short and medium-length journeys, any of the petrol options will suit you, along with more powerful versions for buyers after a little performance. If you regularly undertake long-distance driving or need to occasionally tow a trailer, the diesel engine options could work for you. The P300e plug-in hybrid can travel for 34 miles on electricity alone, making it ideal for urban commuters.

Range Rover Evoque engine range explained

(Most popular!) Range Rover Evoque D150 diesel

This is the entry-level diesel engine offered in the Evoque. As the name suggests, it makes a respectable 150hp, giving this Evoque a 0-62mph time of 10.5 seconds. Average economy is more than 52mpg.

Range Rover Evoque D180 diesel

The D180 variant uses the same 2.0-litre diesel engine as the D150 but turns the volume up slightly. With 180hp on tap, it brings the 0-62mph sprint below 10 seconds.

Range Rover Evoque D200 diesel

Sticking with the theme established by previous engines, the D200 is the 200hp version of the 2.0-litre diesel. The extra power brings the 0-62mph run down to 8.5 seconds.

Range Rover Evoque D240 diesel

The mightiest diesel engine you can pick for the Evoque is the D240. Here the 2.0-litre unit is turned up to 240hp for a 7.7-second 0-62mph time. Drive with a gentle right foot, however, and you can still average an impressive 46mpg.

Range Rover Evoque P200 petrol

Kicking off the petrol engine range is the P200. This fits a 2.0-litre turbo petrol engine to the Evoque with an even 200hp. This version completes the 0-62mph sprint in 8.5 seconds.

Range Rover Evoque P250 petrol

For the P250, Land Rover keeps the same 2.0-litre engine but cranks up power to 250hp. This brings the Evoque's 0-62mph acceleration time down to a brisk 7.5 seconds.

Range Rover Evoque P300 petrol

Not to be confused with the P300e covered below, the P300 is the most powerful non-hybrid Evoque you can buy. Again, the 2.0-litre turbo petrol engine returns but, this time, with 300hp, which launches this version to 62mph from rest in a rapid 6.6 seconds.

Range Rover Evoque P300e hybrid

This is the plug-in-hybrid option of the Evoque range. It combines a 1.5-litre turbocharged petrol engine with an electric motor to give a combined 300hp. Acceleration from 0-62mph is completed in a hot-hatch-baiting 6.4 seconds but, drive carefully, and you can average more than 140mpg.

Your Range Rover Evoque questions answered

There’s only one version of the Range Rover Evoque – a five-door SUV. If you like the style and technology, but fancy something a little larger, consider the seven-seat Land Rover Discovery Sport or the luxurious Range Rover Velar. The latest-generation Evoque launched in 2018.

The Range Rover Evoque is just shy of 4.3 metres long – that makes it almost exactly the same length as a Ford Focus. Compared to key rivals including the BMW X1, Audi Q3 and Mercedes GLA, the Evoque is about 10cm shorter. Four adults will be able to fit in the Evoque comfortably, although pushing this to five will quickly see complaints rise from the rear seats. There’s enough boot space for two large suitcases or potentially more if you pack carefully.

The Land Rover brand isn’t known for bulletproof reliability, but used car data suggests that the majority of Evoques should be trouble-free. If you’re sold by the rest of the Range Rover Evoque package but are a little concerned about its reliability, consider an extended warranty when you buy your car.

Since 2017, the VED (road tax) for a Range Rover Evoque has been charged at a flat fee, but the exact amount depends on the engine you have and how much the car cost when new. Versions with standard petrol and diesel engines have a £165 annual road tax bill at the time of writing, and it’s £10 cheaper for mild-hybrid and plug-in hybrid Evoques. But, if your Evoque cost more than £40,000 when new, you’ll pay around £500 per year in tax until the car is six years old – at which point it drops down to the lower figure.

Most Evoques are four-wheel drive and, despite the car’s metropolitan feel, come with Land Rover’s impressive off-roading tech. Some entry-level Evoques come with front-wheel drive, which are marginally more economical than four-wheel-drive versions and will be fine if you know you’re not going to be venturing away from paved roads.

Yes, the Range Rover Evoque is a capable tow car. Four-wheel-drive diesels with automatic gearboxes can tow up to 2,000kg, while the petrol engines can manage an 1,800kg braked trailer. The Evoque’s nose weight is 100kg.