Mansory is a German tuner known for its outrageous transformations of expensive cars for high-end customers. They all have a certain Mansory look that either captivates or repels those who see them. Such will surely be the case with his latest, a Urus SUV transformed into a two-door coupe. The only problem is that you have to take everyone else who goes with it.
How did Mansory change the Lamborghini Urus SUV?
One of Lamborghini’s most successful vehicles in recent times is the four-door SUV Urus. But two doors are the heart of the Lamborghini brand. So turning a four-door into a two-door coupe isn’t as far-fetched as it might seem, although it’s a substantial undertaking. Kudos to Mansory for that. He baptized the Venatus Coupé EVO C project. We won’t ask about A or B.
Mansory added unique bumpers, a body kit, side skirts and two rear spoilers because more is better. Throughout much of this, there are conflicting vents, splitters, and sculptural elements that beg the question, “Why?” The vents seem to be on every surface of the , for better or for worse. The conversion meant that the rear quarters were wider and the doors had jet-like graphics. This theme is repeated inside.
How much has the interior of the Lamborghini Urus changed?
Once the exterior was complete, Mansory turned his attention to the cabin. The EVO C has a turquoise leather interior enhanced by additional ambient lighting. For better access to the rear seats, the fronts now fold forward. All seats have “Coupé” lettering sewn into them, and the sills show it too.
Repeating jet graphics are evident throughout the interior, on the seats, doors, headlining lighting, seatback hard shells and leather carpets. And curiously, the start button is now clearly visible in the sky. A production Urus finds it mounted on the center console.
How many will be made and how much?
Where Mansory really excels is under the hood. The twin-turbo V8 now delivers 900PS and 811Nm of torque. That handily beats a production Urus, which leaves the factory with 657bhp and 627Nm of torque. Mansory claims zero-to-62 times are 2.9 seconds, with a top speed of over 200 mph. All that power is transmitted through an eight-speed automatic transmission.
will limit the production of the Coupé to just eight specimens. He says it took a year and a half from conception to completion. Nothing has been released on pricing, but it will go well over half a million dollars. For comparison, a basic Urus starts at $230,000.