None for sale at present - these ready-made classics don't hang about for long.
The Range Rover is now, unbelievably, nearly 50 years old. It was Land Rover’s first try at an off-road vehicle with comfort as the prime concern, first try with coil-sprung suspension, first try with the then newly aquired ex-Buick 3.5L V8 engine - time appears to tell that Land Rover got it right… first try.
By modern standards, the 1970 Range Rover was very basic - but no other off-road car could offer the combination of compactness, comfort and ability. So good was this initial design that the same chassis and body was still in use as late as 1996. From the mid-eighties the specification of the Range Rover has been constantly evolving upwards, becoming an increasingly up-market vehicle.
The original “Classic” Range Rover has an almost cult-like following in the classic car scene, with good examples holding - and often increasing - their value better than most. The Classic is the only car to have been exhibited at the Louvre Gallery in Paris.
The two more recent models are actually marketing cheats; the current Range Rover Sport was a re-bodied Discovery 4 and the Range Rover Evoque was a re-bodied Freelander 2. The current Range Rovers share the same base as the current Discovery. The old Land Rover was always famous for its Meccano-like construction; presumably these body changes are just the modern high-tech take on old Land Rover habits!