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o, we aren’t pulling your leg; this really is the latest Mercedes-AMG G63. Yet while it looks remarkably similar to the original G-Class, there have been huge changes underneath that familiar boxy body. That’s for the best, given that the original G-Class was in production from 1979 all the way up to 2018.
That’s not to say the second-generation G-Class has gone soft. It still has a tough ladder-frame chassis with the body bolted on top, as well as three differential locks and a live rear axle; for maximum traction and suspension travel when going off-road. However, there has been an effort to reduce weight and, for the first time, it features fully independent front suspension and a more car-like steering set-up, all aimed at improving its on-road manners.
As you’ve probably guessed from the ‘AMG’ part of its name, there’s something rather special under the bonnet of the G63. Like other AMG 63 models, there’s a twin-turbo 4.0-liter V8, here with a whopping 577bhp. At the very least, then, in performance terms, this is absolutely a rival for the likes of the Bentley Bentayga W12, Porsche Cayenne Turbo, and Lamborghini Urus.
But in many ways, the G63 is a unique proposition. It does its own thing, offering buyers heaps of old-school SUV charm, but overlaid with enough luxury and modernity to feel relevant in today’s world. From the moment you thumb the starter button on the dashboard, the monster that lives under the bonnet dominates the driving experience. It sounds fantastic and, while it’s 1.5 liters down on its predecessor, the V8’s 577bhp and staggering 627lb ft of torque is enough to tow 3500kg. Its real party piece, though, is the ability to fire the G-Class down the road at a right old lick. You feel the nose rise like a ship in a storm as the tires squirrel away beneath you trying desperately to find some purchase. Seriously, press the naughty pedal with any conviction and this feels less like an SUV and more like an overpowered hot rod, which needs occasionally to be brought to heel by its overseeing electronic nanny.
Despite the weapons-grade performance, the G63 most certainly does not put the ‘sport’ into ‘sports utility vehicle’. Even with wide tires and adaptive suspension, the grip is surprisingly modest around corners so again, the stability control is quick to intervene. Even at these speeds, the body pitches in bends noticeably, with the G63 feeling ever more cumbersome the harder you push. The G63 has always been a rugged 4×4 in the old-fashioned sense, and this updated version holds true to that.
Indeed, a low-range gearbox, those differential locks, and its suspension travel mean the G63 really is very capable in the rough stuff. And even if you’re not willing to risk scuffing its expensive alloy wheels doing something as crazy as taking the car off-road, there’s something rather nice in knowing that if you needed it to, it could.
It’s worth pointing out that compared with its predecessor, this G63’s ride and handling are something of a revelation. But yes, objectively it’s still rough around the edges, yet the G63 offers a charm that no crushingly competent modern sports SUV can get close to.
If the current G63’s driving dynamics are a revelation versus the old G-Class, the changes to its interior are something else again – like stepping off the Cutty Sark and into the latest iteration of the Starship Enterprise.
Sit behind the flat-bottomed steering wheel and you’re greeted by a pair of 12.3in digital displays – one for infotainment and one replacing conventional dials. Both are easy to read and configurable and have pin-sharp graphics.
Although the infotainment system is controlled mainly by a rotary dial between the front seats, there’s also a touchpad that you can use for handwriting. Alternatively, there are touch-sensitive pads on the steering wheel – the left one for infotainment and the right for the dials.
The driving position is also a big upgrade and very hospitable. The steering wheel, seat and pedals line up well, there’s a reasonable amount of room for your left foot and you feel a lot less hemmed in than in the previous model, thanks to considerably more interior width. The unusually flat, upright windscreen and thin dashboard make it feel airy and give it a retro feel.
Visibility is generally very good. The square sides and pronounced wheel arches make the car easy to place on the road and most of the windows are huge. The exception is rearward visibility; the spare wheel mounted on the tailgate limits what you can see straight out the back and makes reversing trickier. Still, you get a 360deg camera system to help make parking this massive vehicle as easy as possible.
As with so many of us, the G63 has got larger as it’s got older. This second-generation model is both longer and wider to offer more room for passengers and their luggage. Up front, there’s ample width, so you’re not bashing elbows with the door or your passenger, plus there’s tonnes of head room.
Move to the rear and space is okay but far from outstanding in a class that includes the Bentley Bentayga and big Range Rover. Head room remains exceptional – enough for occupants to wear top hats if they felt like it – and there’s plenty of width for three. Even better for the central passenger, there’s no big hump in the floor to straddle.
However, it’s leg room that’s the compromise. There’s enough for a six-footer to sit behind another, but unlike the G63’s luxury rivals, there’s not the room to stretch out. And if you’re after a seven-seater, you’ll need to look elsewhere.
As for safety, you get plenty of kit as standard, such as blindspot monitoring, automatic emergency braking, lane-keeping assistance and active cruise control