While exotic car sales are still holding up, it's becoming harder for any brand to offer a lineup without a utility vehicle of some sort. Enter the Urus, Lamborghini's first foray into the truck and SUV market since the LM, a blocky monster designed as a military truck. We love it. If it's attention you want, the Urus gets it. More than any other SUV, it looks wild and exotic. Even in the Los Angeles area, where supercars are commonplace, the Urus attracted plenty of oglers and smartphone photographers. The interior is similarly wild. The Urus interior gives off fighter jet vibes, with angular surfaces and lots of information screens.
Which Urus does Edmunds recommend?
Although Lamborghini is well-known for its outlandish supercars, even it couldn't ignore the market trend of increasing SUV popularity. But you wouldn't expect the brand to come out with some amorphous family taxi. No, Lamborghini will find success only if it has the most ostentatious SUV on the market. And that's how we end up with the Lamborghini Urus. It's worth noting that Lamborghini is not a stranger to SUVs. Go back in its history and you'll find the LM, a chunky military-grade SUV from the s and s.
The Lamborghini Urus is extreme in almost every way, which is exactly what's expected when a legendary supercar maker builds an SUV. Its chiseled bodywork and hulking proportions are appropriately exaggerated, but don't think this hp Italian monster isn't a terror on the track. This is a testament to both Lamborghini's dedication to absolute performance and the super-ute's track-ready hardware. While the company's Aventador and Huracan supercars can only be enjoyed by two people, the Urus can entertain—and no doubt frighten—as many as five passengers.