Lincoln Review

The 2020 Corsair replaces the MKC as the most entry-level Lincoln in the lineup, and it doesn’t look the least bit short on style.

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If you haven’t checked out a new Lincoln SUV, you’re missing a brand resurgence. We’ve tested all four of them during the past couple years and came away pleasantly surprised each time.

Lincoln offers a pair of turbocharged 4-cylinder engines that each link with an 8-speed automatic transmission, which can occasionally hiccup when starting from the lower gears. Otherwise, it’s a smooth affair that keeps these torque-happy engines in their powerbands. The 2.0T trim has a 2.0-liter with 250 horsepower and 280 pound-feet of torque. Front-wheel drive (FWD) is standard, and all-wheel drive (AWD) is optional. AWD is the only choice with the 2.3T trim, which shares a 295-hp, 310 lb-ft, 2.3-liter engine with the Mustang.

It’s easy to get comfortable inside the Corsair. Seat controls are on the doors, like in a Mercedes, so you don’t have to reach down and fumble with your fingers. Another button activates one of five massage settings on the touchscreen, which also has controls for five lumbar and bolster settings. The driver and passenger have 24 ways of adjustment with the Perfect Position seats, including separate extensions for each thigh. The driving position feels airy and not too tall, with lots of glass and good sightlines. Rear passengers can slide the seat back a couple of inches and recline—not always a given in this vehicle class. With optional heated rear seats and the panoramic moonroof, it’s very pleasant to ride in the back of a Corsair. Headroom and legroom are in good supply, too.

Lincoln, like BMW, Volvo, and Hyundai, offers the option to use your smartphone as an ignition key. I couldn’t test this feature on my Corsair, as it was deactivated. It works through the Lincoln Way app and can lock, unlock, and start the car via Bluetooth. It’s an interesting, but not imperative, feature. Better is the hidden touchpad on the B-pillars, a longtime Ford/Lincoln convenience that lets you input a 5-digit code to unlock the car (and lets you reliably lock your phone and key inside).

The 2020 Corsair starts at $35,945 for the 2.0T FWD with leatherette, 10-way power seats, LED headlights, a power tailgate, and the driver assists. That’s fine for a more basic car. CarGurus recommends the Corsair Reserve 2.0T AWD, which stickers for $49,225 with the destination fee. The Reserve trim brings an upgraded 14-speaker Revel stereo, navigation, leather, a panoramic moonroof, and 19-inch wheels. Our recommended trim includes the Reserve I package, which adds Co-Pilot360 Plus, automatic parallel parking, 360-degree cameras, rain-sensing wipers, a heated steering wheel, heated rear seats, and heated and cooled front seats.

For more information on the 2020 Lincoln Corsair, read Cliff’s full review on CarGurus:

Presenter: Clifford Atiyeh
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The 2020 Lincoln Corsair is an excellent compact luxury crossover — if you want luxury. Today I’m reviewing the 2020 Lincoln Corsair, and I’m going to show you all the quirks and features of the Corsair. I’m also driving the Corsair to show you what it’s like on the road.


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There’s a first time for everything. This is the Lincoln Aviator’s first time rolling into the midsize three-row SUV segment. Hello, newbie. Lincoln’s pulling off some major wins these days, so let’s see if the Aviator stacks up to the all-American hype.

For the latest Lincoln Aviator pricing and information:

Even though the Lincoln Navigator is a couple of years into it’s redesign, it still is a leader in American Luxury SUVs. This 2020 Navigator is not necessarily this highest tech or fanciest option, but it offers just about everything you’d expect in a big Luxury SUV like this. The 2021 Cadillac Escalade will be redesigned and ready to knock the Lincoln Navigator off the throne but for now, the 2020 Lincoln Navigator is king.

Check out the nigh review and drive of this 2020 Navigator:

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Welcome to the family baby-bro Lincoln Corsair. Formerly, the MKC, this compact two-row American luxury five-seater fits right in to the Lincoln family. Kelley Blue Book’s Lyn Woodward walks you though the details.

For the latest Lincoln Corsair pricing and information:

The Lincoln formerly known as the MKX is now the Nautilus. Does this compact luxury rose smell just as sweet with another name? Excellent question that Kelley Blue Book’s Lyn Woodward is happy to answer.

For the latest Lincoln Nautilus pricing and information:

2020 Lincoln Aviator Review by The Straight Pipes. The Lincoln Aviator has a 3L twin turbo V6 putting out 400hp and 415lb ft of torque. With a loaded price of $84,600 Canadian Dollars, does it have what it takes to compete against the Cadillac XT6, BMW X7, Mercedes-Benz GLE, Acura MDX, Audi Q7?

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The 2020 Lincoln Aviator is a fantastic luxury SUV — and today I’m reviewing the Lincoln Aviator to show you why. I’m going to show you all around the new Aviator and review its quirks and features, and then I’m driving the 2020 Lincoln Aviator.


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Welcome back to TheDriveGuyde, a hero of the channel, the Lincoln Continental. This 2019 car is packed to the brim with every feature the latest generation of Continental can have. Let’s find out what this car reveals to me in this review!

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People in the US want big vehicles, big trucks and SUVs and the sales numbers prove it. But, what happens when you take one of the best selling trucks like the Ford F-150 and turn it in a luxury vehicle. Welcome to the 2019 Lincoln Navigator. There are other full-size vehicles from Chevy like the Silverado and Suburban and of course the Lexus LX. This new direction from Lincoln and Ford carries a high price tag, will people be willing to pay?
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00:00 – 00:54 Intro
00:54 – 8:00 Interior and Exterior
8:00 – 12:24 Driving Impressions
12:24 Final Thoughts

2017 Lincoln Continental Review

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Mike Gurr tests the updated Lincoln Nautilus, formally called the Lincoln MKX crossover vehicle. The Nautilus reaches a fresh new exterior, with new front and rear updates but the interior still falls short due to inexpensive looking plastic and the push-button transmission minted next to the radio head unit. The new Nautilus SUV has a 2.7L turbocharged engine with a solid 335hp.

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The 2018 Lincoln Continental is an old-school luxury sedan. Today I’m reviewing a Lincoln Continental to show you why the 2018 Continental is underrated — and I’m showing you around the new Lincoln Continental to show you what makes it so great.

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In today’s review I finally get to drive the 400HP and 400 (!) Lb torque 2017 Lincoln MKZ 3.0! Let’s find out how fast it is and what else is new with Lincoln’s midsize luxury sedan. Follow us on Social Media:


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The vehicle in todays review was provided by South Hills Lincoln of Pittsburgh, their contact information can be found below:

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In the past some may have viewed the Lincoln Navigator as little more than a fancied up Ford Expedition. That’s no longer the case. For 2018 the Lincoln Navigator asserts a distinct character from its Ford sibling, capturing the bold opulence found in grand Lincolns of the past. With a spacious, audaciously-styled interior, a host of high-tech features, and a hearty twin-turbocharged V6 under the hood the Lincoln Navigator has its sights set on luxury SUV domination. Can it achieve that goal? Kelley Blue Book’s Micah Muzio investigates in the this video.

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The 2018 Lincoln Navigator Black Label is a $100,000 Lincoln SUV. Here’s a tour of the first $100,000 Lincoln, and a review of the 2018 Navigator so you can see what you get when you spend $100,000 on a Lincoln Navigator.

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2017 Lincoln Continental Car Review-DCImNP9RprQ

2017 Lincoln Continental review:
2017 Lincoln Continental: The comforting return of an American icon

The Good
The 2017 Continental marks a welcome return to relevance for Lincoln. A serene ride and posh cabin blend with a powerful twin-turbo V6 to offer a uniquely American take on luxury.

The Bad
It’s all too easy to bloat the window sticker with expensive options, and rear seat headroom is surprisingly compromised. A full suite of advanced safety features are not available on all trims, and more of them should be standard equipment.

The Bottom Line
Not content to chase the Germans, Lincoln crafts a handsome flagship that bravely emphasizes coddling over dynamics.

The auto industry’s definition of luxury is forever changing. Novel features constantly trickle down to models of lower price tags and status, so premium automakers are always on the hunt for The Next Big Thing. The heated/cooled seats and sleek glass showrooms of yesteryear have given way not just to 30-way massaging loungers, but to inclusive ownership experiences with butler-like services.

What’s interesting is that in terms of performance, today’s luxury sedan market is showing signs it’s going back to the future, putting an emphasis on coddling performance over cornering prowess. That may not play well for marketers who love to show their cars hustling over Alpine passes or powersliding on dry lake beds, but it’s probably more consistent with the way buyers actually drive, and it’s certainly more in line with Our Autonomous Future. If not a total refutation of the sporty Germanic driving character that nearly all luxury automakers have been tilting at for decades, this change is at least a significant development. Need proof this trend has legs? Look no further than new cars like the Genesis G80 and G90, Volvo S90, and this car, Lincoln’s reborn Continental.

Yes, Lincoln Continental. It’s been a while since we’ve heard those two names together. In fact, it’s been 15 years since Ford’s luxury brand offered a Continental, and it’s been much, much longer since the famed nameplate wasn’t an embarrassing, tarnished mess. This new 2017 model not only aims to restore some luster to one of the great monikers in all of motoring, it’s on a mission to make Lincoln relevant again — not just here in North America, but in China, the world’s largest car market, where the brand will have to succeed if it has any hopes of surviving at all.
Spoiler alert: The new Continental is a very nice car.

This $1,750 paint is called Chroma Elite Copper Metallic, and unexpectedly, it grows on you.

The chief thing that’s been holding Lincoln back all these years is a profound lack of investment. If Ford’s now-dead Mercury models offered Blue Oval cars with a bit more content, Lincoln’s didn’t do much better, slathering on a schmear of chrome frosting and little else. And while this new Continental doesn’t ride on its own dedicated platform, it still feels like a clean-sheet execution.

Let’s start with this Lincoln’s curb appeal, because… it has some. I mean that literally — the Continental’s best, most distinctive view is its profile, the aspect you’d see when standing alongside one on the sidewalk. When viewed from the side, not only can you take in this Lincoln’s vast scale, you can see its most unique design attributes: its startlingly clean sheetmetal and improbably enough, its door handles and mirrors.

The former are uniquely integrated into a band of chrome just below the windowline, a placement that necessitated using electric microswitches to activate the release (mechanical assemblies wouldn’t fit). The handles look great and feel both substantial and appropriately cool to the touch. My only wish is that the back doors were rear hinged, so that you could pull open both handles like a big Sub-Zero fridge, or, more accurately, like a 1960s Elwood-Engel-era Continental, whose slab sides this new model tries to emulate. But suicide doors would’ve been a crippling engineering cost and crash-test challenge, so front hinges it is.
It’s not often that mirrors are worthy of note, but the Continental’s are almost sculptural in detail.
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