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Archive for the ‘Alfa Romeo’ Category

PostHeaderIcon The Top 5 Cars We’re Excited To See From FCA in The Next Four Years

Last week, Fiat Chrysler Automobiles CEO Sergio Marchionne unveiled a massive four-year plan for all the auto brands belonging to the American automaker. There were a lot of announcements involving brands like Jeep, Alfa Romeo, Chrysler, RAM, and Maserati. Some of the announcements were expected, but there were also some announcements that left a lot of people surprised and excited for what’s to come. All in all, more than 25 new vehicles are being planned over the next four years, including the five models that we’re most excited to see.

PostHeaderIcon Wallpaper of the Day: 2016 Alfa Romeo 4C Spider

The Alfa Romeo 4C Spider came in 2016 to pair the nimbleness and spunkiness of the 4C Coupe with the benefit of unlimited headroom. Of course, it didn’t come with its flaws, which included a weight gain of some 130 pounds thanks to structure changes required to keep the car structurally sound. It got its own look around back and even came complete with an elevated, carbon fiber roll bar behind the seats. It’s powered by a 1.75-liter four-cylinder that’s good for 240 horsepower and 258 pound-feet of torque – enough to get it to 60 mph in less than five seconds on the way to a top speed of 130 mph. Those are the fastest figures in the world, but they are fast enough for a car this size. Either way, it’s a sexy little beast, and we find it as the perfect addition to our Wallpaper of the Day Collection. Go ahead and download our hand-picked favorite or slide on down to the gallery below for more great wallpaper choices.

PostHeaderIcon Wallpaper of the Day: 2017 Alfa Romeo Giulia

Alfa Romeo Giulia - $37,995

It’s beautiful, it’s Italian, and it’s about to be on your desktop. Go ahead, download it and make it your own!

PostHeaderIcon Wallpaper of the Day: 2017 Alfa Romeo Stelvio

Is it a sports car or an SUV? Well, it’s both and now it’s your wallpaper too 😉

PostHeaderIcon Alfa Romeo 4C Coupé Competizione

Five years since its introduction, the Alfa Romeo 4C is still alive and kicking. The sports car even got a prime placement at the 2018 Geneva Motor Show courtesy of a pair of special edition models, one of which is called the Alfa Romeo 4C Competizione. The special edition 4C is the recipient of model-specific styling cues that separate it from its standard counterparts. By virtue of its status, only 108 units of the 4C Competizione will be available to the public.

Alfa Romeo 4C Coupé Competizione Exterior


2018 Alfa Romeo 4C Coupé Competizione - image 771823
“The special edition 4C gets plenty of styling upgrades, none more striking than its Vesuvius Grey exterior paint finish and the dual racing stripes that run the length of the car”

For the most part, the Alfa Romeo 4C’s styling hasn’t changed much since it was introduced in 2013. That isn’t much of an issue because the 4C remains one of the most attractive sports cars on the market today. That said, major updates are reportedly in store for the sports car this year so that’s something we can all look forward to.

In the meantime, the Alfa Romeo 4C Competizione — and the 4C Italia, for that matter — gets our attention. The special edition 4C gets plenty of styling upgrades, none more striking than its Vesuvius Grey exterior paint finish and the dual racing stripes that run the length of the car. I didn’t think racing stripes would look good on the 4C and yet, here I am, drooling over the Competizione special edition. The upgrades don’t end there, either.

Thanks to its status, the 4C Competition also gets plenty of premium equipment that comes standard with the model. The carbon fiber roof is now standard. Same thing with the rear spoiler, which also happens to be made from carbon fiber goodness. The mirror caps are also made from carbon fiber, as are the side air vents and the headlight moldings.

The 4C Competizione’s exterior upgrades conclude with a carbon-trimmed Akrapovich exhaust, red brake calipers, and a new set of dark-finish, five-spoke wheels that measure 18 inches in the front and 19 inches at the back.

Alfa Romeo 4C Coupé Competizione Interior

Inside, you’ll be treated with a heavy dose of leather covering most of the cabin surface. Microfiber seats have also been added and, to make sure that everybody knows that this car is limited, the obligatory numbered badge and aluminum “Competition” plaque can be seen on the central tunnel.

Alfa Romeo 4C Coupé Competizione Performance


2018 Alfa Romeo 4C Coupé Competizione - image 771822
“The 4C is still capable of accelerating from 0 to 62 mph in 4.5 seconds before peaking at a top speed of 160 mph.”

Unfortunately, neither the 4C Competition nor the 4C Italia benefit from any engine upgrades. That means that both special edition models still get the same 1.75-liter, turbocharged, four-cylinder unit that pumps out 240 horsepower and 258 pound-feet of torque. Not that we’re complaining because as it is, the 4C is still capable of accelerating from 0 to 62 mph in 4.5 seconds before peaking at a top speed of 160 mph.

Combine that ability with its special edition styling, and you can see why heads are turning at the sight of the 4C Competition in Geneva.

Alfa Romeo 4C Coupé Competizione Availability

Alfa Romeo has yet to announce when the special edition 4C will hit the market, but given its limited numbers — only 108 will be available — don’t expect the model to stay on the market long.

References

Alfa Romeo 4C


2014 Alfa Romeo 4C - image 556837

Read our full review on the 2017 Alfa Romeo 4C.


2016 Alfa Romeo 4C Spider - image 610410

Read our full review on the 2017 Alfa Romeo 4C Spider.


maker logos - image 741736

Read more Alfa Romeo news.


maker logos - image 763348

Read more Geneva Motor Show news.

PostHeaderIcon Alfa Romeo Stelvio Quadrifoglio Nürburgring Edition

Once among the greatest auto companies in the world, Alfa Romeo began to struggle in the 1980s. And needless to say, the 1990s and 2000s weren’t exactly great either. But the Italians regrouped and launched the 4C, thus regaining some of its past glory. The Giulia joined in to give Alfa Romeo its much-needed performance sedan, but the FCA-owned brand also jumped on the SUV bandwagon and introduced the Stelvio. Put into production 2016, the Stelvio also gained the famed Quadrifoglio package and went on to set a new lap record for SUVs on the iconic Nurburgring track. To celebrate the event, Alfa Romeo created the Stelvio Quadrifoglio Nurburgring Edition, an extremely limited version of the performance hauler.

Currently the fastest production SUV around the Nurburgring, the Stelvio Quadrifoglio lapped the German track in seven minutes and 51.7 seconds. The tribute model comes in the same specs as the vehicle that set the record, but with a few extras on top. It’s also limited to only 108 units, one for each year that passed since Alfa Romeo was established in Milan, Italy. Let’s find out what the Nurburgring Edition brings to the table in the review below.

Continue reading to learn more about the Alfa Romeo
Stelvio Quadrifoglio Nürburgring Edition.

What makes the Alfa Romeo
Stelvio Quadrifoglio Nürburgring Edition special

  • Carbon-fiber badge
  • Carbon-fiber side skirt inserts
  • Tinted windows
  • Sparco racing seats
  • Mopar gearshift knob
  • Leather/Alcantara steering wheel
  • Mopar floor mats
  • Turbo, 2.9-liter V-6
  • 505 horsepower
  • 443 pound-feet of torque
  • Only 108 units made

2018 Alfa Romeo Stelvio Quadrifoglio Nürburgring Edition - image 771824
“Add-ons are almost absent on the outside, as they include just a few carbon-fiber bits”

The Stelvio Quadrifoglio Nurburgring Edition may not seem that special on the outside, but that’s because Alfa Romeo wanted to keep the SUV as simple as possible. Add-ons are almost absent on the outside, as they include just a few carbon-fiber bits, like the front badge, the mirror caps, and the side skirt inserts. Oh, and it has tinted windows for a sportier look and enhanced privacy. Unfortunately, the SUV doesn’t get the bare carbon-fiber roof from the Giulia Quadrifoglio Nurburgring Edition.

More new features can be found on the inside, where Alfa Romeo added Sparco racing seats with carbon-fiber shell structure and red stitching, as well as a Mopar gearshift knob with carbon-fiber insert. The steering wheel is unique too, featuring leather and Alcantara, and carbon-fiber inserts. The Mopar-made floor mats have red logos. Convenience features are pretty much similar to the regular model. Highlights include active cruise control, a Harman Kardon premium audio system, the Alfa Connect 3D Nav infotainment system with 8.8-inch screen, Apple CarPlay, Android Auto, and DAB.


2017 Alfa Romeo Giulia Quadrifoglio - image 656174
“Under the hood, the Nurburgring Edition is equipped with the same 2.9-liter V-6 as the regular Stelvio Quadrifoglio”

Under the hood, the Nurburgring Edition is equipped with the same 2.9-liter V-6 as the regular Stelvio Quadrifoglio model. But this doesn’t make it mundane, as the biturbo mill co-developed with Ferrari cranks out a solid 510 PS and 600 Nm of torque (505 horsepower and 443 pound-feet). Charging from 0 to 62 mph takes only 3.8 seconds while top speed goes as high as 283 kph (176 mph). All the power goes to the wheels through an automatic transmission and an all-wheel-drive system. The carbon-ceramic brakes provide the necessary stopping power.

Production is limited to 108 units, one for each year of the history of Alfa Romeo. The brand says that this model is for collectors and the most loyal customers, so buying one might be an issue. Considering that the limited run isn’t sold out already.

References

Alfa Romeo Stelvio


2018 Alfa Romeo Stelvio Quadrifoglio - image 768837

Read our full review on the 2018 Alfa Romeo Stelvio Quadrifoglio.


maker logos - image 741736

Read more Alfa Romeo news.


maker logos - image 763348

Read more Geneva Motor Show news.

PostHeaderIcon The 2018 Stelvio Quadrifoglio Will Set You Back $81,590 with Destination Fees

The wait for the official price of the Alfa Romeo Stelvio Quadrifoglio is over. The Italian automaker has announced pricing details for the performance SUV, and it’s not cheap. If you want one, you’re going to have to pay at least $79,995 to go home with what Alfa describes as the “world’s fastest SUV.” Throw in the destination fee of $1,595 and the total cost shoots up to $81,590. And, if you’re looking for options, well, at that point, your mileage and the subsequent price of the SUV will vary.


The 2018 Stelvio Quadrifoglio Will Set You Back $81,590 with Destination Fees - image 768836
“If you want one, you’re going to have to pay at least $79,995 to go home with what Alfa describes as the “world’s fastest SUV.””

The announced price is a little steeper than a lot of us probably expected, but it is in line with how much some of the Stelvio Quadrifoglio’s rivals cost. The Porsche Macan Turbo, for example, can cost as much as $87,495 if you attach a Performance Package to it. Even then, the Porsche still owes 65 horsepower to the Stelvio Quadrifoglio even at that price.

Likewise, the Mercedes-AMG GLC 63 S is priced at around $80,000. It has roughly the same amount of power — 503 horsepower — as the 505-horsepower Stelvio Quadrifoglio.

The only difference is that, unlike the Stelvio, the Macan Turbo and the AMG GLC 63 S are established performance models from established automakers that have been in the crossover and SUV business for a long time. The Stelvio, on the other hand, is Alfa Romeo’s first-ever SUV. Is it worth spending that much on a first-timer?

Evidently, and quite predictably, Alfa Romeo boss Tim Kuniskis believes that it is. “We specifically crafted the Stelvio Quadrifoglio to truly set itself apart among high-performance vehicles, and it does not disappoint – whether being driven on the Nürburgring or on roads across North America,” he said in a statement. “Equipped with the most powerful Alfa Romeo engine ever and our advanced Q4 all-wheel-drive system, the Stelvio Quadrifoglio roars to life with an exhilarating driving experience.”


The 2018 Stelvio Quadrifoglio Will Set You Back $81,590 with Destination Fees - image 768839

It’s hard to blame Alfa Romeo for settling into this price point for the Stelvio Quadrifoglio. Dropping its price below the Macan Turbo may have some advantages, but it’s not going to build the kind of attachment most high-priced vehicles get from their owners.

I think it’s a fair price for the Stelvio Quadrifoglio. All it has to do now is to live up to its end of the deal and become the high-performance SUV it’s been hyped to be.

References

Alfa Romeo Stelvio


The 2018 Stelvio Quadrifoglio Will Set You Back $81,590 with Destination Fees - image 768837

Read our full review on the 2018 Alfa Romeo Stelvio.


maker logos - image 741736

Read more Alfa Romeo news.

PostHeaderIcon 2018 Alfa Romeo Stelvio Quadrifoglio Priced at $80K

A lot of people question the point of a SUV that is faster than most sports car, but sucks at anything remotely utilitarian. Nevertheless, this class of vehicles are in demand these years, and here’s one of the fastest and most affordable ones you can buy. The 2018 Alfa Romeo Stelvio Quadrifoglio has an MSRP of just $79,995, excluding a destination fee of $1,595. 

I know that’s a lot of money, but when you consider the specs of this thing, and how much you have to pay for a German equivalent, then 80 grand doesn’t sound too bad. 2018 Alfa Romeo Stelvio Quadrifoglio (QV) boasts a Ferrari-tuned 2.9-liter twin-turbocharged V-6 engine with 505 horsepower,mated to an 8-speed automatic transmission. It accelerates from 0-60 mph in an estimated 3.9 seconds and has a top speed of 176 mph. And it has lapped the Nürburgring in a record time 7 minutes 51.7. So I think the message here is pretty clear. This SUV is effing fast.

On the other hand, should you need to climb mildly steep hill in the Quadrifoglio – it is an SUV, after all – it might struggle a bit. And don’t even think about towing anything because it doesn’t come with a hitch. Also, and we realize looks are subjective, but we think the Stelvio is very ugly.

Model-specific features of the 2018 Alfa Romeo Stelvio Quadrifoglio are as follows:

Unique exterior styling, rear spoiler and side sill insert, DNA Pro drive mode selector with Race mode and adjustable adaptive damping performance suspension, 20-inch aluminum wheels with massive, 6-piston Brembo front brakes, aggressively bolstered Alcantara leather seating surfaces with 14-way power front seats including 4-way lumbar, leather-wrapped dash and doors with accent stitching, genuine carbon fiber interior trim and…

The post 2018 Alfa Romeo Stelvio Quadrifoglio Priced at $80K appeared first on Motorward.

PostHeaderIcon Don’t Expect to See an Alfa Romeo 4C Quadrifoglio Anytime Soon

The Alfa Romeo 4C has had a turbulent life. It started on a high note when it was introduced in 2013. But since then, the 4C has had an up-and-down existence. Some people swore by its looks and handling, while others were dismayed by its lack of over-the-top power. Five years later, the 4C remains a resilient presence in its segment. Sales have tapered off, but Alfa has no plans of discontinuing the model. On the other hand, don’t expect it to get stamped with the company’s Quadrifoglio badge, either. The Alfa Romeo 4C will remain as it is, though a possible update is in the cards soon.


Don't Expect to See an Alfa Romeo 4C Quadrifoglio Anytime Soon - image 556824
“The Alfa Romeo 4C isn’t going to get a Quadrifoglio version because the sports coupe doesn’t need on”

Pieter Hogeveen, Director of Alfa Romeo North America, recently spoke with GTSpirit to talk about the state of the 4C. According to Hogeveen, the Alfa Romeo 4C isn’t going to get a Quadrifoglio version because the sports coupe doesn’t need one. “It stands on its own as a performance car, so there’s really no need to Quadrifoglio-ize it”, he said. “It’s already the best in its class.”

I admire Hogenveen’s faith in the 4C, but I wouldn’t go out on a limb and call it the “best in its class.” It’s a worthy contender for that title, but it does belong in a segment that also includes a standout like the Porsche Cayman and an up-and-coming contender in the form of the Alpine A110. The latter, in fact, is getting all sorts of positive reviews. It’s also scheduled to hit the market this year, so that’s one more 4C rival Alfa Romeo needs to consider.

That’s not to say that the 4C is going to get buried because Alfa does have big plans for it in the future. Hogeveen just isn’t revealing anything to satisfy our curiosities. “Beyond that, I’m not at liberty to say,” he added.


Don't Expect to See an Alfa Romeo 4C Quadrifoglio Anytime Soon - image 556801
“The 4C Quadrifoglio is out of the question, but some meaningful updates are still coming”

So if you were looking forward to an Alfa Romeo 4C Quadrifoglio, don’t expect to see one anytime soon. There is that possibility that Hogeveen is playing coy and giving us a taste of misdirection, but the more likely scenario is that he’s telling the truth. The 4C Quadrifoglio is out of the question, but some meaningful updates are still coming. His sentiment was echoed last month by the company’s engineering boss, Roberto Fedeli, who told Autocar that Alfa wants to turn the 4C into a “proper sports car that can serve as one of the company’s halo models.”

So that’s something that we can look forward to. The Alfa Romeo 4C Quadrifoglio appears to be out of the cards, but if the scheduled update lives up to our expectations, it may not need a QV badge at all.

References

Alfa Romeo 4C


Don't Expect to See an Alfa Romeo 4C Quadrifoglio Anytime Soon - image 556837

Read our full review on the 2017 Alfa Romeo 4C.


2016 Alfa Romeo 4C Spider - image 610410

Read our full review on the 2017 Alfa Romeo 4C Spider.


maker logos - image 741736

Read more Alfa Romeo news.

PostHeaderIcon Four Things I Love About The 2018 Alfa Romeo Stelvio

Alfa Romeo is making a comeback in the U.S. – and a rather strong one, at that. We’ve had the 4C sports coupe for a few years now, but it was the Giulia sedan in 2017 and this, the Stelvio crossover in 2018, that are bringing the Italian automaker to the American masses. Well, after spending a week with the Stelvio, I can say Alfa has done a fantastic job building a competitive crossover that butts heads against Germans like the Audi Q5, Mercedes-Benz GLC, and Porsche Macan.

Last year, I sampled the Giulia Quadrifoglio, the outrageously powerful version with a Ferrari-derived V-6 and two turbochargers stuffed under its carbon fiber bodywork. Not surprisingly, the Stelvio feels very similar to the Giulia, despite my Stelvio tester not having the Quadrifoglio package. And while there are things I really don’t like about the Stelvio (which you can read about in the Four Things I Hate about the 2018 Alfa Romeo Stelvio), there are also some aspects I truly love. So, without further ado, here are four things I love about the 2018 Stelvio.

Continue reading for more information.

4. The Heritage


Four Things I Love About The 2018 Alfa Romeo Stelvio - image 741586
“Alfa stands for “Anonima Lombarda Fabbrica Automobili,” or in English, the Lombardy Automobile Factory Corporation”

The Alfa Romeo name is dripping with rich history dating back to 1910. The Italian automaker’s name is actually an acronym combined with Nicola Romeo’s last name, an Italian businessman who bought the company in 1915 and added his name in 1920. Alfa stands for “Anonima Lombarda Fabbrica Automobili,” or in English, the Lombardy Automobile Factory Corporation. Early success in racing solidified Alfa Romeo as a rightful player in Europe’s budding automotive industry. In fact, Enzo Ferrari rose to fame racing for Alfa Romeo from 1920 to 1939 before leaving to start his own company – a little automaker you might have heard of.

For Americans, Alfa Romero also represents something different yet with that lovable European flair. Alfa isn’t a Mercedes-Benz or Audi or Porsche. They aren’t found in every parking lot in every suburban supermarket. They’re unique – at least for now. If FCA has its way, Alfa Romeo will become just as dominant as the German brands, though Alfa’s got a long way to go. In the meantime, we get to enjoy the exclusivity of Alfa’s new position in the U.S. market.

3. The Looks


Four Things I Love About The 2018 Alfa Romeo Stelvio - image 741592
“Alfa Romeo’s unique grille design pulls from its heritage; it’s a look that dates back more than 50 years”

Alfa Romeo’s unique grille design pulls from its heritage; it’s a look that dates back more than 50 years. Besides not looking like anything else on the road, it gives the crossover a slick appearance, even when it’s not moving. The sloping hood and bulging front fender help inject athleticism into the Stelvio’s nose. Its steeply raked windshield and sloping roofline mix well with its coke-bottle hips. Out back, the dual exhaust are well-placed within the black and satin chrome lower fascia.

Yet despite its sporty nature, the Stelvio doesn’t forget it’s a crossover. The fenders and rocker panels are lined with black plastic flares and it offers decent ground clearance. Overall, the Stelvio has a healthy mix of SUV and sports car. It’s certainly handsome enough to compete against the Audi Q5 and Mercedes-Benz GLC.

2. The Handling


Four Things I Love About The 2018 Alfa Romeo Stelvio - image 741553
“Even when pushed hard into a corner, the Stelvio’s all-season Continental tires hold on without complaint or plowing”

Despite its tallish stance, the Stelvio is extremely nimble on its feet. Body roll is kept to a minimum and the steering is impressively quick. Put on a back road, the Stelvio shows some impressive dance moves. Even when pushed hard into a corner, the Stelvio’s all-season Continental tires hold on without complaint or plowing. It’s pretty impressive, actually.

Of course, there’s a downside. Like I mentioned in my Four Things I Hate about the 2018 Alfa Romeo Stelvio article, the tight steering can make for a darty ride on the interstate. Still, that’s a small trade for an impressively stable crossover. Best of all, my tester is only the Stelvio Sport model. Imagine what the Stelvio Quadrifoglio will drive like!

1. The Powertrain


Four Things I Love About The 2018 Alfa Romeo Stelvio - image 741578
“The 2.0-liter turbo-four makes 280 horsepower at 5,200 rpm and 306 pound-feet of torque at only 2,000 rpm”

All non-Quadrifoglio Stelvios in the U.S. are powered by a potent, longitudinally mounted four-cylinder. It’s an all-aluminum 2.0-liter with single-overhead camshafts operating four valves per cylinder with direct fuel injection squirting in premium fuel. The intercooled, twin-scroll turbocharger then fill the engine with boost for some very stout numbers.

The 2.0-liter turbo-four makes 280 horsepower at 5,200 rpm and 306 pound-feet of torque at only 2,000 rpm. The engine revs impressively fast, making its 6,200-rpm redline seem far too low. The turbo spools quickly with very little lag, giving power on request with no hesitation. The throttle can be dialed up to be more sensitive via the Alfa Romeo’s DNA selector knob. The D stands for Dynamic and is where all the fun can be had.

The tried and true ZF eight-speed automatic does the shifting, and boy, does it work well. The transmission shifts nice and smoothly around down with no fuss or jerkiness. Put the DNA selector in D and slap the shifter into manual mode, and the ZF fires off shifts like a dual-clutch! The only thing missing are cracking exhaust blats between shifts.


Four Things I Love About The 2018 Alfa Romeo Stelvio - image 741555
“Not only does it help when the weather turns sour, but this rear-biased system makes the Stelvio feel lively in the corners”

Behind that is the Stelvio’s Q4 AWD system. Not only does it help when the weather turns sour, but this rear-biased system makes the Stelvio feel lively in the corners. It allows the rear to slightly step out when in Dynamic mode, even with the traction control on. Rotate the DNA knob to the A, or Advanced Efficiency Mode, offers programming better suited for bad weather like heavy rain or in snow. There’s also the N, or Natural Mode, for normal daily driving.

In total, the drivetrain, matched with the tight suspension and steering, make the Stelvio a very capable back roads burner.

References

Alfa Romeo Stelvio


2017 Alfa Romeo Stelvio - image 716830

Read our full review on the 2018 Alfa Romeo Stelvio.



Read more Alfa Romeo news.

PostHeaderIcon Four things I Hate About the 2018 Alfa Romeo Stelvio

I’ve spent the week living with the all-new 2018 Alfa Romeo Stelvio. This new crossover is from a brand that’s new to the segment and new to mainstream consumer vehicles in the U.S. Under the watchful eye of Fiat Chrysler Automobiles, Alfa Romeo is trying hard to make its Stateside comeback with the Giulia sedan and this, the Stelvio crossover. While the Giulia is a fantastic sedan, it’s crossovers that are selling like hotcakes these days, so Alfa needs to nail the Stelvio. Thankfully for this Italian brand, there is plenty to love about the Stelvio, but there’s also a few things I just can’t stand.

Keep reading for my four things I hate about the 2018 Stelvio Sport. And as always, let us know what you think in the comments.

Continue reading for more information.

4. Finicky Infotainment System


Four things I Hate About the 2018 Alfa Romeo Stelvio - image 741561
“Alfa has its own system that relies on a dial and two buttons for navigating through the menus”

The Alfa Romero Stelvio might be a member of Fiat Chrysler Automobiles, but it doesn’t get FCA’s highly regarded Uconnect system. Rather, Alfa has its own system that relies on a dial and two buttons for navigating through the menus. There’s no touchscreen here. For the most part, the system works okay and is fairly intuitive to get around within. In practice, though, downward clicks via the rotary knob don’t always elicit a response. The menu within the vehicle settings page is also odd, with some items getting a sub-menu, while others are controlled right from the main page.

The infotainment system also lacks Apple CarPlay and Android Auto. And though the main rotary dial has a black face, it’s not a trackpad. Like Audi’s infotainment system, inputting an address or other information is done by rotating the dial and scrolling through the alphabet, however, unlike Audi, you can’t just write the letter or number. Entering an address just takes longer on the Alfa and requires more concentration.

Lastly, the system’s backup camera display is tiny relative to the screen’s 8.8-inch size. I found myself having to lean closer to the screen for a better view. The terrible resolution doesn’t help, either.

3. Twitchy Steering


Four things I Hate About the 2018 Alfa Romeo Stelvio - image 741563
“The steering is some of the tightest and most rewarding I’ve sampled in a crossover”

The Stelvio is a sporty crossover, even without the Quadrifoglio trim. In addition to its potent turbocharged four-cylinder, its steering is set up for instant responsiveness and minimal turns lock-to-lock. Honestly, the steering is some of the tightest and most rewarding I’ve sampled in a crossover. it’s actually very enjoyable when driving with gusto.

But point the Stelvio down the open road, and the steering’s tightness becomes a downfall. Its on-center responsiveness is almost extreme. Even the smallest of inputs sends the Stelvio’s front tires changing direction. Combined with its taller stance and initial body lean, and the crossover can easily feel top heavy and boatish – sending occupants heads bobbling left and right. I couldn’t imagine being a second-row passenger with a steering-happy driver behind the wheel. Talk about getting carsick!

2. Interior Quality


Four things I Hate About the 2018 Alfa Romeo Stelvio - image 741568
“The front seats could use a better design”

The Alfa Romeo’s interior, for the most part, is rather nice. The materials feel upscale and the fitment between panels is tight. However, there are a few details that spoil the overall experience. For one, the electronic shifter feels cheap. It even has a rough edge around the top and just isn’t satisfying to use. The front seats could use a better design. They are stiff and have almost no bolstering. The bottom cushion is too short and leaves thighs feeling unsupported. The infotainment system’s main control knob doesn’t have as rich a feel as it should, either.

Overall, the Stelvio’s interior is nice, but it has some things to improve upon.

1. Overly Sensitive Brakes


Four things I Hate About the 2018 Alfa Romeo Stelvio - image 741585
“It’s nearly impossible to smoothly ease pressure off the pedal when slowing”

Topping my list of things I hate about the 2018 Alfa Romeo Stelvio is its brakes. See, Alfa uses a brake-by-wire system, meaning there is no physical connection between the brake pedal and the hydraulic brake system. Behind the wheel, the brakes do a great job of stopping the Stelvio hard thanks to big four-piston Brembo calipers up front and single piston Brembos out back. On the highway, the brakes are easy to modulate, despite the brake pedal’s short travel. The problem comes with that short-travel pedal at lower speeds. It’s nearly impossible to smoothly ease pressure off the pedal when slowing. What feels like a millimeter of travel changes the braking from too little to too much. Slowing to a stop without a hard jolt at the end is basically impossible, regardless of how carefully I tried.

Besides being intensely frustrating for me as a driver, it proved rough on my passengers. Being stuck in stop-and-go traffic is a nightmare. I’d rather deal with a heavy clutch pedal than these brakes. Alfa seriously needs to dial in more pedal travel to help make the brake bite more progressive and even throughout the pedal travel.

Making it worse for Alfa, I had this same complaint with the 2017 Alfa Romeo Giulia Quadrifoglio I drove earlier this year. I even wrote an entire article ranting about it.

Dishonorable Mention: Annoying Noises


Four things I Hate About the 2018 Alfa Romeo Stelvio - image 741564

On startup, the Stelvio beeps, bongs, chimes, and clangs for a good 10 seconds as the systems come online. Of the noises, the seatbelt reminder is the worst. It sounds like that ultra loud, mid-range-pitched bong that violently awakens airline passengers awake as the pilot needlessly breaks the cabin’s calm silence as the plane starts its initial descent. The Stelvio’s chime bad enough to induce a headache – or to retrain the driver to buckle up before turning the car on.

References

Alfa Romeo Stelvio


2017 Alfa Romeo Stelvio - image 716830

Read our full review on the 2018 Alfa Romeo Stelvio.



Read more Alfa Romeo news.

PostHeaderIcon This Alfa Romeo Model May Not Be Dead Yet

It may not mean much in the long run, but Alfa Romeo’s recent trademark application of the “Giulietta” name in the U.S. could be a sign that the Italian automaker is doubling down on its push to be relevant in the business again. According to Car and Driver Alfa’s parent company, Fiat Chrysler Automobiles, filed a trademark application for the name with the United States Patent and Trademark Office.

Now what this means is anybody’s guess at this point, but it is worth mentioning that Alfa Romeo does have a hatchback model in its future plans, something we all learned about when the company unveiled its updated five-year plan back in 2016. At that time, the “mysterious hatchback” was being penciled in to debut sometime between 2017 and 2020. It’s not clear if this future hatch will still carry the Giulietta name, but the possibility of that happening is a lot more real now that FCA has filed a trademark application for the name. It would be better though if we got any sort of updates from Alfa Romeo itself beyond its typical PR spin. As it stands, the company is making some noise on the back of how well the Giulia sedan and Stelvio SUV have been received. But those two models can’t continue to carry the weight for Alfa Romeo. At some point, they’re going to need a third model to share in some of that burden. Whether that model is the Giulietta or not remains to be seen. But if this trademark application bears fruit in the end, we could be seeing the Giulietta in U.S. shores sooner than later.

Continue after the jump to read the full story.

What could this trademark application mean for Alfa Romeo


2016 Alfa Romeo Giulietta - image 667226
“The current-generation model certainly has some mileage in it on account of it being around for seven years now”

To be fair, the current Alfa Romeo Giulietta isn’t dead yet. It’s actually still being sold in the US, and somewhat surprisingly, it has held its own against more established rivals like the Mercedes CLA-Class, BMW 2 Series, and Audi A3. It’s not lighting its segment on fire, but it has performed about as well as Alfa would’ve expected out of it. That leads us to questions about its future. Is the Giulietta doing well enough to warrant getting another update or an entirely new-generation offering? The current-generation model certainly has some mileage in it on account of it being around for seven years now so if Alfa Romeo does decide to bring back the Giulietta, it could be doing so under the premise that a next-generation model is around the corner.

That’s probably why this trademark application was taken care of pretty quickly, especially with all the rumors swirling about its own fate as part of the Fiat Chrysler Automobiles. Remember, the automaker is in a curious position because of all the whispers that FCA is looking into selling its stake in the company. It’s not the most ideal place to be in knowing that the company could change ownership at any given point in time so even that long-term strategy that started with the respective launches of the Giulia and Stelvio could change if Alfa finds itself answering to a new boss.


2016 Alfa Romeo Giulietta - image 667214
“Alfa Romeo's updated five-year plan includes a hatchback model that may or may not be the next-generation Giulietta”

Nevertheless, that situation really is out of Alfa Romeo’s hands so it can’t wait for any resolution on that matter before it starts doing anything meaningful again. What it should do is to remain committed to meeting goals from its updated five-year plan. That includes a hatchback model that may or may not be the next-generation Giulietta. Either way, Alfa Romeo’s doing its homework by filing this trademark application. If it decides to go in a different direction, it can do that. But if it decides to once again ride on the shoulders of the Giulietta name – here in the U.S., at least – it can do that as well.

Should be interesting to see where this goes because the Giulietta, for all its quirks and hang-ups, is still a very interesting model.

References

Alfa Romeo Giulietta


2016 Alfa Romeo Giulietta - image 667218

Read our full review on the 2014 Alfa Romeo Giulietta.


2017 Alfa Romeo Giulia - image 676909

Read more Alfa Romeo news.

PostHeaderIcon Alfa Romeo Giulia Ranks Well in IIHS Crash Tests: Video

The Alfa Romeo Giulia might be all new for the 2017 model year, but it passed the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety’s regiment of crash tests like an old pro. The Italian-American performance luxury sedan did so well, in fact, it earned the IIHS’ coveted Top Safety Pick+ award – the highest honor available.

The 2017 Giulia earned the IIHS’ highest grade of “Good” in all of its crash tests. These include the small front overlap, moderate front overlap, side impact, roof strength, and head restraints. On the active side of the Giulia’s safety equipment, it has an optional front crash prevention system. It earned a “Superior” rating by completely stopping to avoid rear-ending a vehicle from 12 mph. The system also reduced the Giulia’s speed by an average of 24 mph in the IIHS’ 25-mph frontal crash prevention test. The IIHS’ new-for-2017 headlight evaluation also show favor to the Giulia and its optional curve-adaptive headlights – a test that many vehicles have difficulty in scoring well. It’s worth noting that both the optional front crash prevention system and curve-adaptive headlights must be included on a Giulia before it can be considered a Top Safety Pick+.

And while the 2017 Giulia did extremely well in the IIHS’ tests, it didn’t pass with a perfect score. Its LATCH, child seat anchor system, scored only a “Marginal,” one grade up from the lowest score of “Poor.” The Giulia also has an interesting caveat when it comes to safety. Only models built after May of 2017 qualify for the Top Safety Pick+ award since initial crash testing revealed issues in the front-end structure, door hinge pillar, and door sill areas. Alfa Romeo quickly addressed these issues.

Despite its checkered start and hard-to-use LATCH system, the 2017 Alfa Romeo Giulia proves to be a very safe vehicle by the IIHS’ standards. It’s also an immensely fun sedan to drive, especially so in its Quadrifoglio trim. You can read our full review of the 2017 Alfa Romeo Giulia Quadrifoglio.

2017 Alfa Romeo Giulia small overlap IIHS crash test

2017 Alfa Romeo Giulia moderate overlap IIHS crash test

2017 Alfa Romeo Giulia side IIHS crash test

References

Alfa Romeo Giulia


2017 Alfa Romeo Giulia - image 676897

Read our full review on the 2017 Alfa Romeo Giulia.


2017 Alfa Romeo Giulia Quadrifoglio - image 656141

Read our full review on the 2017 Alfa Romeo Quadrifoglio.


2019 Alfa Romeo Giulia Coupe - image 725561

Rad more Alfa Romeo news.

PostHeaderIcon Alfa Romeo Stelvio QV Sets Nurburgring Record for Fastest SUV

Move aside, Cayenne Turbo. There is a new fastest production SUV around and it’s in no mood to be messed with! The new Alfa Romeo Stelvio QV (Quadrifoglio) has just set a super quick Nurburgring lap time to claim that title for the Italian brand. The big 4×4 went around the Green Hell in 7 minutes 51.7 second.

The lap time of Alfa Romeo Stelvio QV is a full eight second quicker than the previous production SUV record for the 12.9-mile Nordschleife (north loop). The main feature of the car that has to be thanked for this performance is the all-aluminum, direct-injection 2.9-liter 24-valve Twin-Turbo intercooled V6 engine. This Ferrari-tuned motor puts out 510 horsepower and 443 lb.-ft. of torque.

The Stelvio should also tip its hat to the Q4 all-wheel-drive system and the quick 8-speed transmission which allow it to make the best of that power. Another feature contributing greatly to this record is the high-performance Brembo carbon-ceramic material (CCM) brake system which made possible those late braking around the tighter bends.Though Alfa Romeo Stelvio QV is not really a lightweight, it does have a carbon fiber driveshaft and carbon-backed seats which contribute a little to the overall performance of the SUV.






“The Stelvio Quadrifoglio record was established by Fabio Francia, the same driver who also set the track record for the fastest four-door sedan in the world on the Nürburgring with the Giulia Quadrifoglio in a time of just 7 minutes and 32 seconds. The first SUV in the over one-century-long history of the brand embodies the most authentic Alfa Romeo spirit: distinctive Italian style, state-of-the-art and innovative engines, perfect weight distribution, unique technical solutions and excellent weight-to-power ratio.”

The post Alfa Romeo Stelvio QV Sets Nurburgring Record for Fastest SUV appeared first on Motorward.

PostHeaderIcon Kimi Raikkonen Actually Cracked A Smile While Driving The Alfa Romeo Guilia Quadrifoglio: Video

Kimi Raikkonen is a robot. Kimi Raikkonen has the emotional capacity of a cardboard cut-out of himself. Kimi Raikkonen cracks a smile about as often as a total solar eclipse. We’ve all read and heard about the stone-faced demeanor of the Ferrari F1 driver and former world champion. This is the same guy, after all, who once famously said on national television that he was dropping a deuce during a tribute for F1 legend Michael Schumacher. Yet for all of his “Iceman” moments, Raikkonen is also regarded as one of the best race car drivers in the world today, and together with teammate and four-time champion Sebastian Vettel and Antonio Giovinazzi, Ferrari’s third F1 driver, the Iceman put those skills to the test for a day in the track onboard the Alfa Romeo Giulia Quadrifoglio.

The following video here is what happens when you get Raikkonen, Vettel, and Giovinazzi to race the wheels of the 505-horsepower Giulia Quadrifoglio. You get lots of smoke, plenty of sideways action, and an actual smile creep in to the face of the Finn. For what it’s worth, it’s hard to tell what’s more shocking between seeing the Giulia Quadrifoglio perform the way it did on the track with three F1 drivers driving it or the fact that Raikkonen seems to be having a ball of a time in the car. My money’s on the latter since the sight of a smiling Raikkonen is worthy enough to actually steal some of the spotlight away from the car he’s driving. Either way though, it’s good to see the three Ferrari racers enjoy themselves with Alfa’s new performance sedan. Heck, if the Giulia Quarifoglio actually made Kimi smile, that’s vindication of the sedan’s prowess in it of itself already.

PostHeaderIcon Ferrari F1 Drivers Sample Some Alfa Romeo Giulia QV Magic

The Italian Formula One Grand Prix came and went this past weekend and a Brit in a German car won it. That is probably because Ferrari drivers were off goofing around in an Alfa Romeo Giulia QV (Quadrifoglio). 

We kid, of course. The trio, including Sebastian Vettel, Kimi Räikkönen and Antonio Giovinazzi, were doing sister company Alfa Romeo a favor by taking the QV around the track for a friendly competition.The two big shots and the other guy went head to head on the race track in the 510 horsepower Alfa Romeo Giulia QV. As you would expect, awesomeness ensued…

Ferrari F1 drivers put all of the 510 hp and 600 Nm output of the Alfa Romeo Giulia QV to good use on the track at the Balocco (Vercelli) Testing Centre. They testes the 3.9 seconds 0-100 km/h acceleration time and got close to experiencing the 307 km/h top speed of the car. They even pulled some pretty spectacular tail slides complete with smoke and tire screech. They didn’t set about setting any lap times, but had they done that the QV would have impressed them a great deal. After all, not that long ago this sedan popped in a 7 minutes and 32 seconds lap time at the Nurburgring.

The post Ferrari F1 Drivers Sample Some Alfa Romeo Giulia QV Magic appeared first on Motorward.

PostHeaderIcon Alfa Romeo 8C 2300 Monza

While there may have been 188 units of the Alfa Romeo 8C 2300 built for road use, it was initially designed as a race car. The “2300” in the car’s name was a reference to the 2.3-liter straight-eight engine that was hidden under its long hood. The 8C was built in several different series’ in its first few years of production, with some (the 188 road cars) serving as luxury vehicles and the rest serving as dedicated race cars. By now, you’ve probably noticed that the model here also sports the “Monza” name. This name was given to the shortened, two-seater GP cars after an early model emerged victorious during the 1931 Italian Grand Prix at Monza.

Throughout the car’s production, it was rather successful on the track, including four consecutive wins at the 24 Hours of Le Mans, the consecutive wins at Mille Miglia and Targa Florio, and back-to-back wins at the 24 Hours of Spa. On top of that, the car also led to the development and introduction of the Monoposto Tipo B, which, as you may or may not know, dominated Grand Prix racing with 46 wins between 1932 and 1935.

The model you see here has had several owners, but was raced quite a bit between 1934 and 1948, securing 7th in Class at the Klausen Hillclimb in 1934, 3rd Overall at the Circuito di San Remo in 1947, 2nd Overall and 1st in Class at the Sassi-Superga Hillclimb in 194, and 1st in Class at the Cantania-Etna Hillclimb in 1948, among others. It is Chassis No. 2311218 and was sold new in Italy back in the 1930s. And while it changed hands on a somewhat regular basis, it’s racing DNA kept in on the track even recently as the owner prior to this auction used it to participate in Euro and US. Tours – this isn’t a car you just lock away in a dark garage.

This Monza recently went up for auction at the Gooding & Company Auction during Monterey Car Week, exchanging hands for more than $10 million. It’s only fitting that we do a full review of such an amazing car, so keep reading to take a closer look at it.

Updated 08/24/2017: We added a series of images taken during the 2017 Monterey Car Week.

Note: Official images copyright and courtesy of Gooding & Company. Photos by Brian Henniker.

Continue reading to learn more about the 1933 Alfa Romeo 8C 2300 Monza.

PostHeaderIcon FCA Could Be Bought by a Chinese Automaker

Formed in 2014, the Fiat Chrysler Automobiles (FCA) alliance has been doing very good these past three years, which is why Sergio Marchionne is on the lookout to either sell the company or make another merger with a big brand. FCA was refused by General Motors back in 2015 and Marchionne’s attempts to find a new collaboration have been unsuccessful so far. However, it seems that FCA is actually on the brink of finding a new owner. According to new reports, Fiat Chrysler Automobiles has received at least one offer in August from a “well-known Chinese automaker.”

That’s the word from Automotive News, which claims that the over was slightly higher than FCA’s current market value, but the Italian-American alliance rejected it for not being enough. There’s no detailed information as to what Chinese automaker made the offer, but speculation has it that FCA is negotiating with more than one company. Also, a source close to FCA said that company executives have traveled to China to meet with Great Wall Motor Co., while different sources claim talks with Dongfeng Motor Corp., Zhejiang Geely, and Guangzhou Automobile Group.

Continue reading for the full story.

PostHeaderIcon Alfa Romeo Giulia Coupe

Once considered one of the greatest sports car manufacturers in the world, Alfa Romeo struggled to survive in the 1990s and 2000s with subpar, mostly Fiat-based products. Fortunately, the 4C arrived in 2013 to prove that Alfa Romeo can still develop potent, lightweight sports cars and signaled a revival that seems very far away. Having also returned to the U.S., Alfa made two more important steps toward a better future with the Giulia sedan and the Stelvio crossover. The former is aimed at the likes of the BMW 3 Series and Mercedes-Benz C-Class, but the Italian firm also rolled out an impressive alternative to the M3 and AMG C63, dubbed Quadrifoglio. And it seems like the next logical step is for Alfa Romeo to launch a coupe version, aimed at the 4 Series/M4 and C-Class Coupe/AMG C63 Coupe.

The Italian company has yet to officially confirm such a vehicle, but word has it that Alfa Romeo already has one on the drawing board. And to be honest, a two-door version of the Giulia is more than necessary if Alfa wants to compete with the big German three. Both BMW and Mercedes-Benz are offering coupe versions of the 3 Series and C-Class, while Audi is trying to keep up with the A5.Rumors also claim that the two-door Alfa Romeo will be called the Giulia Sprint, a moniker that goes back to the mid-1950s, but until we get some confirmation about that, we will dub this car the Giulia Coupe. And, until our paparazzi stumble across any test cars, we’ve created a rendering of what should be a very sexy two-door.

Continue reading to learn more about the 2019 Alfa Romeo Giulia Coupe.

PostHeaderIcon Alfa Romeo Stelvio UK Pricing and Specs

Stelvio-UK

Those of you who have been waiting for the new Alfa SUV to reach the British market can now begin to get excited about it as the car is gearing up for market launch in September. The 2018 Alfa Romeo Stelvio will launch in the UK with a base price of £33,990. Teh top-of-the-line version is 10 grand dearer.

There are four trim levels for the UK-spec Alfa Romeo Stelvio, including Stelvio, Super, Speciale and the limited production Milano Edizione. At launch, drivers will be able to choose between two engine versions – 2.2-litre 210hp diesel Q4 AWD and 2.0-litre 280hp petrol Q4 AWD – combined with an ZF eight-speed automatic transmission as standard. Standard kit on base models include 17-inch 10-spoke alloy wheels, LED rear lights and a double lateral chrome exhaust pipe, plus dual-zone climate control, Alfa D.N.A. rotary driving mode selector, a 3.5-inch TFT colour cluster instrument panel, UConnect 8.8-inch display infotainment system with DAB plus Bluetooth/AUX multimedia connectivity, an eight-speaker audio system and two front and two rear USB ports.

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The safety kit is pretty satisfying, too. After all, Alfa Romeo Stelvio recently passed the EuroNCAP crash test with flying colors, gaining five stars thanks in part to its segment-first Integrated Brake System, Autonomous Emergency Brake with pedestrian detection, Blind Spot Monitoring, Forward Collision Warning and Lane Departure Warning.

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The limited launch version Alfa Romeo Stelvio Milano Edizione is probably the one everybody is going to go for. The main highlights of this model include sporty leather seats, a 10 speaker Sound Theatre, 20-inch V-Spoke alloy wheels, keyless entry, Athermic windscreen, privacy glass with black gloss window surround, electrically adjustable and heated front seats and a rear-view camera with dynamic grid lines.

The All-New Alfa Romeo Stelvio price list:

Model Price
 Stelvio 2.2 Diesel 180hp RWD £33,990
 Stelvio 2.0 Petrol 200hp AWD £34,690
 Super 2.2 Diesel 180hp RWD £36,190
 Super 2.2 Diesel 180hp AWD £37,690
 Super 2.0 Petrol 200hp AWD £36,890
 Super 2.2 Diesel 210hp AWD £38,490
 Speciale 2.2 Diesel 180hp AWD £41,490
 Speciale 2.0 Petrol 280hp AWD £43,690
 Speciale 2.2 Diesel 210hp AWD £42,290
 Milano Edizione 2.0 Petrol 280hp AWD £45,390
 Milano Edizione 2.2 Diesel 210hp AWD £43,990

The post Alfa Romeo Stelvio UK Pricing and Specs appeared first on Motorward.

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