This is the future, supercar buyers. If this is how it's to be, bring it on.
Being based on the best junior exec is a good start: this car is a belter.
Less inviting to own than a Mercedes C-coupe, but scores points with excellent driving dynamics, a strong range, well laid-out cabin and class-best infotainment.
The default four-seat cabrio. Excellent engines and quality, impressive metal roof too.
Typically BMW for its sheer composure on the road and fine refinement.
The new 5 Series is as good to drive as the BMW image, and yet it's as refined and plush as a Mercedes E-Class.
Manages to serve up a zingy new style that hardly compromises its space or usefulness
The X3 has never done BMW much credit, but the new one is a thorough enough job to take on the class best
Rivals keep it from a better score, but the new 3 is still one of the benchmarks for this class
By going transverse-engined the X1 has become technically less distinctive, but more useful in the real world
Far better looking than the old 1 Series Coupe. Driving and owning qualities mark it out as a real BMW.
New Insignia ticks every cost-effective box, and is much more refined than before. Still tricky to be enthusiastic about, though
The X7 is BMW's biggest and most luxurious SUV, and it wants to be noticed
Not the best car in this uninspiring, fleet-orientated end of the segment but a very worthy effort.
The Insignia Sports Tourer is a solid effort, handsome and well mannered too.
Cosier and more expensive than rivals, but appealing badge and quality
The Grandland X is a good car, but not a great car. However, that doesn’t matter so much in the SUV class
Easy to own but there's not a lot of flair compared to its myriad rivals