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Unread 2017-11-13, 09:59 AM   #176
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Will There Be A 2019 Alfa Romeo Giulia Veloce With 350-HP?



It's ruled out for this year, but next year's a different story.
Right now you can head over to your local Alfa Romeo dealership and buy either a 280- or 505-hp Giulia sedan. Both are brilliant, especially the latter, but there’s definitely a power gap in between that really ought to be filled. As it turns out, Car and Driver has learned from Twitter user Bozi Tatarevic, who sourced Mopar Tech Authority (FCA’s OEM service site), that a new 350-hp 2.0-liter engine option could be in the cards for US buyers.



However, and this is important to bear in mind, this exact engine and output is also listed as being a part of FCA’s global service info. Point being, we don’t know yet whether or not it’s US-bound. Alfa Romeo’s US product communications manager, Berj Alexanian, clarified there are “No new plans for any other engines for Giulia in North America for 2018 model year besides the 2.0L and 2.9L versions.” Fair enough, but nothing was said about 2019 or beyond. It’s still a bit early to see 2019 model year vehicles arrive, so time will tell on this one. A mid-range 350-HP Giulia Veloce would certainly do the brand good, especially since one of the Giulia’s chief rivals, the BMW 3 Series, offers a trim with similar output.

Therefore, we wouldn’t be surprised to see this Giulia Veloce trim debut sometime next year, say at the 2018 New York Auto Show. Another plus side for potential buyers is price. The 505-hp Giulia QV only begins at nearly $80,000 - far out of reach for many. The base Giulia, on the other hand, starts at around $38k, so figure the Veloce starting at around $50-$55k.
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Unread 2017-11-29, 01:59 PM   #177
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Alfa Romeo Giulia Quadrifoglio with Custom Exhaust Dyno Runs!



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Seletron Performance Chip - Alfa Romeo Giulia 570CV



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Celtic Tuning Alfa Romeo Giulia Quadrifoglio finally on the dyno!



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Every tuner has been struggling with these, some saying the engine doesn’t make the power, some saying they simply will not dyno… and yet here it is running in RWD only and it made an impressive 506bhp and 411lbft in stock tune! Getting this to run in RWD is complex and not simply a case of pulling fuses; you can’t run a Quadrifoglio in 2WD without software modifications. We have been developing on our Giulia since we got it back in March and we are more than happy with the current stage 1 software making an additional +82bhp and +46lbft. Dyno figures – 506bhp to 587.9bhp & 411.1lbft to 457lbft
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Unread 2018-01-23, 03:41 PM   #178
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2017 Alfa Romeo Giulia Quadrifoglio

This Italian sedan seduces the soul and sears the senses.



Overall Rating: [IMG]https://hips.hearstapps.com//amv-prod-cad-assets.s3.amazonaws.com/images/media/51/5-star-photo-673239-s-original.jpg?crop=1xw:1xh;center,center&resize=800 :*[/IMG]


The gorgeous Giulia Quadrifoglio seduces the soul and sears the senses with a beautiful balance of aggression and finesse. Alfa flaunts its racing pedigree with the four-leaf-clover badge displayed on the Giulia’s shapely flanks. Its Ferrari-derived twin-turbo V-6 sings a sinister tune, belting out 505 horsepower. Its clever, communicative chassis can conquer a race course with unfiltered ferocity or coolly traverse the tarmac without commotion. An excellent eight-speed automatic transmission and rear-wheel drive are standard; sadly, a manual gearbox is missing. Alfa Romeo’s past and present reliability issues also remain an unknown quantity. Still, the Giulia Quadrifoglio, or QF, is an exotic sports sedan that sets a new benchmark for the genre—which is why it made our list of 10Best Cars for 2018.

Highs
  • Heartthrob body
  • mesmerizing motor music
  • transcendent sedan performance.

Lows
  • Unknown reliability
  • missing a manual gearbox
  • irksome interior bits and storage.
Verdict
  • An exotic sports-sedan superpower that transcends the genre.

What’s New for 2017?

Following Alfa Romeo’s drawn-out return to the U.S. market, which was led by focused sports cars like the 4C coupe, the company released an all-new sedan, the Giulia. At the same time, Alfa unleashed the Giulia’s white-hot Quadrifoglio counterpart on hi-po competitors such as the BMW M3, the Cadillac ATS-V, and the Mercedes-AMG C63. Unlike the lower-spec models, the track-tuned Giulia is only available with rear-wheel drive and features extensive carbon-fiber materials to save weight. It also proved its mettle by setting a record as the fastest sedan to lap the famous Nürburgring.
Trims and Options We’d Choose

No one is calling the Giulia Quadrifoglio ($73,595 to start) affordable, and direct rivals such as the ATS-V sedan ($61,690) and the M3 ($64,995) are cheaper. Likewise, the pint-sized Audi RS3—a wild card in this comparison—is a performance revelation for only $55,450. But the spiciest Giulia is an entirely different experience, with a seductive personality, nuanced driving dynamics, and a unique Italianate design. Those solely concerned with going fast for less can find a suitable alternative. We prefer a sedan that weakens our knees with its sexy styling and beguiles our minds with its 200-proof performance. Without adding a single option, the QF has a substantial list of standard equipment, such as:

• Heated and power-adjustable leather-trimmed front seats
• Blind-spot monitoring and rear cross-traffic alert
• 8.8-inch infotainment screen with navigation
• Adaptive dampers and torque-vectoring rear differential


We’d love to opt for the carbon-ceramic Brembo brake package, but $8500 is too rich for our blood. The Driver Assistance Dynamic package ($1500), however, makes a lot of sense. It includes adaptive cruise control, automated emergency braking, automatic high-beam headlights, and more. That elevates our total to $75,095.
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Unread 2018-01-23, 03:45 PM   #179
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Alfa Romeo Giulia review: 280bhp Veloce driven




Not seen an Alfa Giulia in that colour yet…
It’s called Misano Blue, and it’s exclusively available on the new Alfa Romeo Giulia Veloce. In short, it’s the second sportiest Giulia on sale, sitting between all the rep-friendly diesels and the big-boy Quadrifoglio.
The basic stats are price, £38,260 before options, and power, which is 280bhp from a turbocharged four-cylinder petrol engine. That measures two litres in size, making it a bit bigger than the one you’ll find in the Alfa 4C.

So what’s this a rival to?
Tricky question, as its positioning within its own range matches the Audi S4, BMW 340i or Mercedes-AMG C43 (which all boast six cylinders). Its price and power peg it comfortably below them, though, while their four-cylinder siblings are all less potent than this Alfa.
Sitting in its own part of the market is kind of the Giulia’s thing, however; this is the car you choose when you’re bored of the German equivalents or simply put off by their me-too spec sheets and familiar styling.

How is it in reality?
There are plenty of influences from its angrier Quadrifoglio relation, which in turn are influences from the exquisite Ferrari 458 Speciale. There’s a starter button on the wheel, an adjustable driving dial that allows you to have comfort damping with the dynamic engine tune and big, fixed metal paddleshifters (some of which relies on you speccing the near-essential £1,950 Performance Pack).
There’s no Race mode, though, and this car doesn’t bark into life with the same aggression as its twin-turbo V6 sibling. With the drivetrain set into its middle, ‘Normal’ mode, the Veloce mooches along quietly, calmly and with little fuss.
Its eight-speed automatic gearbox is so smooth and seamless when left to its own devices, it almost feels like the single-speed transmission of an electric car. The soft suspension and supreme refinement add to the sense of relaxation you wouldn’t expect of a brightly coloured saloon with an offset number plate.

Little noise, little fuss… It sounds a bit boring.
On first acquaintance, I had the same worries. Yet at just 1,429kg – making the Giulia akin to a hot hatch, and at least 100kg fleeter of foot than its German rivals – it’s keen and alert should you want to drive in a livelier manner. The steering is really quick, the front end changing direction quite sharply, but it all feels quite natural. You soon get used to how eager the front is, and become keen to exploit it.
In fact, the front turns and grips so impeccably, it’s easy to get on the power quite early in a corner. Though while there’s lots of low-down torque from the engine, that doesn’t mean the driven rear axle is anything like as lively as the Quadrifoglio’s. The Veloce is too composed for such silliness, and you can’t loosen the stability control anyway.
As a car you drive for the hell of it, purely to quicken your pulse, the Veloce falls very short. As a super smooth daily runner that has a keen and agile chassis when you do want to drive the long way home, however, it’s expertly judged.
I have to refer back to the ride quality, as it’s so good. Anyone bred on S Line Audis might feel short changed by a car that doesn’t telegraph every pothole through the seat in HD, but those who really enjoy driving will love just how easily the Veloce shrugs off rubbish road surfaces. Its composure really sets it apart from its rivals.

Is it quick?
This is a brisk car – its 5.7sec 0-62mph claim feels a touch safe – and it does a good job of hiding its turbocharging. You rarely ever notice any lag in the power delivery, which is unfailingly urgent.
The engine calls time on its driver’s urgency too early, though. Peak power arrives at 5,250rpm, and the rev limiter sits just below 6,000rpm. Those are already modest figures, yet you’re rarely inclined to go near either. There’s satisfaction in batting between the gears with those lovely metal paddles, but do so purely on instinct and you’ll be changing up at something beginning with a four.

…in an Italian sports saloon?
Indeed. But this is no ordinary Italian sports saloon. It looks as wonderful as an Alfa four-door should – especially with this paint, a no-brainer £695 option – yet unlike all of its forebears in recent decades, there’s more to this car than a bit of style. There’s genuine talent and real, dynamic reasons to buy it over its rivals, which suddenly seem needlessly aggressive in their pursuit of performance.
It ought to be easy to spend a lot of time with, too. There are ergonomic quirks; highlights include some obstructive electric seat controls and indicators that are oddly reluctant to self-cancel. Alfa’s spent its presumably limited time and budget on the right parts, instead. The steering wheel, dashboard layout and dials are all delightfully simple, the kind of touch that makes driving something quickly that bit easier from the off.

So is it a cut-price Giulia Quadrifoglio?
Next to the arm-waving frivolity of its 503bhp sibling, the Veloce is a surprisingly relaxed car, smooth and quiet to the point of seeming meek when you first experience it. Its talents are buried a little deeper.
Rather than being the Giulia for those who can’t afford the big-hitting M3 rival, then, it’s the Giulia for those who find that all a bit uncouth. It’s a sports saloon of the subtly brilliant variety. It’s also another great Alfa Romeo.
8/10


Budget
  • £38,005
Brake horsepower
  • 280bhp
Fuel consumption
  • 46.3mpg
0–62 mph
  • 5.70s
CO2
  • 141g/km
Max speed
  • 149Mph
Insurance Group
  • 25E
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Unread 2018-01-24, 03:59 PM   #180
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Alfa Romeo Giulia Ti RWD review: Finally a sedan that stands out









  • The Giulia has a 280-horsepower, four-cylinder engine that can hit 60 miles per hour in 5.1 seconds.







Alfa Romeo Giulia Ti RWD review: Finally a sedan that stands out












Alfa Romeo has been the butt of jokes for years. Even-especially-during those years, it hardly sold any cars in the United States. (In 2016, it posted 516 total U.S. sales.)
Older Alfas are known for their propensity to rust and for any number of frustrating mechanical hiccups that happen with no apparent consistency or common theme, while electrical and software "issues" have plagued modern examples in recent years. (Then there was that embarrassing day at the track with BMW and Mercedes, which may have been an isolated event but wasn't great for street cred.)
But now the humble Alfistis in your life-your cousin, a friend at work-has a strong comeback. They can thank the Alfa Romeo Giulia. This is the car that will receive all the credit for (re) introducing Americans to the 107-year-old brand.

By now you've probably heard plenty about Giulia; the Italian-built sedan with the carbon-fiber driveshaft and baby Ferrari curves was the subject of those perfectly sexy television commercials and the winner of Motor Trend's coveted Car of the Year award for 2018.
I'm not going to gush about it as much as some Alfa fans and critics have. Those guys are nuts for Alfa Romeo. But it's true that along with the Stelvio SUV, the Giulia has worked like a charm in terms of bringing an audience back to the brand in the United States. Both are lithely chiseled machines, with dynamic performance from behind the wheel and comfortable, thoughtful interior technology and appointments. Last year, the Italian brand realized the biggest surge of any carmaker's sales in the U.S. for 2017, up 62 percent from the year prior.

Volkswagen's Audi, BMW and Mercedes-Benz have nothing to worry about yet in terms of sales competition. Alfa Romeo Automobiles sold just over 12,000 cars in the U.S. last year, compared to more than 300,000 from BMW, and boasts only 177 dealers in the U.S., about half as many as the likes of BMW and Mercedes. Yet it is fair to say that the Giulia and its variants have stolen a share of the spotlight, at least for the time being.
By now, the Giulia as a model is not new. It debuted in late 2016 and started production in 2017. But it is worth examining the updated 2018 version, especially the Giulia Ti RWD edition, because it embodies this car's raison d'etre: to offer a bold, value-conscious, different-looking and -feeling alternative to the German-made sedans that have dominated the segment for decades.
The $41,145 Ti RWD edition gives you things the $40,095 standard version doesn't, such as heated seats, a bigger control screen, and remote vehicle start. A Ti Performance package, for $1200, adds active suspension and mechanical limited-slip differential. Those additions mean that while mine had the same 280-horsepower, four-cylinder engine as the base version, and they both get to 60 miles per hour in 5.1 seconds on the automatic, eight-speed transmission, the Vesuvio Grey model I drove felt especially light and responsive under duress.
Ask Giulia to mind its manners in traffic and down side streets? Fine. Push it to pass cars bigger and more powerful than it is-on paper, at least-up the highway? It'll do that, too, with pleasure. The suspension here is perfectly calibrated between tight and responsive; the steering feels as good as almost anything for which you'd pay $30,000 more. In general, Alfa Romeo has produced a sedan that drives far lighter and more athletically than expected, without feeling overstrung. If it's not quite better, it can at least hold its own with the big boys (BMW, et al). I have to say, it was pretty fun to be driving a sedan that is, for once, different and interesting. I think you'll like it, too.
New for 2018 on the Giulia line are chrome door speakers surrounding the cabin and 18-inch polished double Y-spoked aluminum wheels. Standard, too, are Apple CarPlay and Android Aut, plus front parking sensors bundled together with blind-spot monitoring and auto-dimming exterior mirrors. There's also a new cargo convenience package that comes optional with cargo netting and hooks inside the truck; a premium, 14-speaker Harman Kardon stereo is now offered as a $900 option on the Giulia and Giulia Sport.
Better yet, both the base model and the 2018 Alfa Romeo Giulia Sport offer new tech such as an 8.8-inch display with 12 free months of SiriusXM satellite radio.
In fact, the Giulia Ti comes with many well-appointed trappings of luxury, one of its biggest strengths. Even the red-leather interior seats (which often look outré in sedans) and dark gray oak-wood trim on the dashboard and doors looked and felt great.
This is not to say that everything in the 2018 Giulia has been perfected. The brakes are way too soft; the joystick-like shifter feels plastic and cheap. The sport seats are cushioned so thickly you'll be hard-pressed to fit your hips and shoulders in them if you're much bigger than sample size. I felt like I was sitting on top of the car, rather than inside it. I have yet to really test the reliability over multiple years' worth of driving; reliability has been an issue with Alfa Romeo cars. And if you want the full Italian job, you'll have to fork over more than $50,000, which was the final price on the one I drove, once all the upgrades and fees were tallied.
If you can pay even more than that, opt for the 2018 Giulia Quadrifoglio. That sedan has the same sensuous body style, starts at $74,000, and justifies that price with high performance from a twin-turbocharged, 2.9-liter, V6 engine and Pirelli P Zero Corsa Asimmetrico 2 tires.
But if you want to drive something bold and beautiful, fun and efficient (27 miles per gallon, combined), step down one notch to the Giulia Ti RWD. It is a great option with value and style in the frequently too-vanilla premium sedan segment.
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Unread 2018-01-25, 01:59 AM   #181
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Wouldnt mind one but wish the infotainment screen was touch
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Unread 2018-01-25, 11:12 AM   #182
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Alfa Romeo Giulia Quadrifoglio - Supersprint full exhaust system with valves
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Unread 2018-01-26, 04:47 PM   #183
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‘It’s not happy going slow’ — Alfa Romeo Giulia QV

There is much to like in Alfa Romeo’s long-awaited Giulia — especially the $150K QV’s engine, a V6 cut down from a Ferrari V8 — but there is an abiding query about quality.
PAUL & ALI GOVER





This is the car that Alfa Romeo has needed for more than a generation. The Giulia Quadrifoglio is a modern sports sedan that has to make almost no apologies, especially when it arrives as the QV powerhouse that’s set against the BMW M3 and Mercedes-Benz C63 AMG.

THE PICK-UP
ALI: Wow, this is not your average family wagon. Is it completely new?
PAUL: Totally new and a different approach for Alfa Romeo. It’s trying to be mainstream luxury, up against the Mercedes-Benz C-Class and the rest.
ALI: I love the look. It’s really grunty.
PAUL: It helps that we have the QV — for green cloverleaf — with what amounts to a cut-

Ali, Paul and Giulia: At $150K, it’s a heart-rules-the-head proposition.Source:Supplied

down Ferrari engine and all the go-fast gear.
ALI: So it’s a competitor for the C63? And probably the M3 from BMW, I’m thinking.
PAUL: Spot-on. It’s a little cheaper than the BMW and a fair bit under the Benz but any Alfa is still going to be a heart-over-head purchase based on the brand’s history.

THE BAGGAGE

ALI: I love the two-tone leather trim. The small, sporty steering wheel is comfortable to handle.
PAUL: The wheel is the best I’ve handled for a very long time and so much better than an AMG Benz. A little thing but it means a lot in a fast car.

Giulia cockpit: Sporty wheel, leather trim and upgraded (if fiddly) infotainment.Source:Supplied

ALI: I like the ease of this infotainment, which is a great upgrade for Alfa and distinct from other brands. I rate the audio, too, with a massive subwoofer in the boot.
PAUL: I find the infotainment too fiddly and the display area is tiny in a dash with lots of space.
ALI: OK, so I’m not so in-love with all the warning buzzers. The lane assist sounds like someone ate too many baked beans so I’d be looking to switch this off, making it a useless feature.

THE COMMUTE
ALI: As a city car, this would be a challenge for me. I find the way it lurches forward and the airconditioning turning on and off to save power is very annoying.

Giulia Quadrifoglio: The “green cloverleaf” references Alfa race cars.Source:Supplied

PAUL: It’s not happy going slow and even the brakes take a good hard shove at slow speeds. But the eight-speed double-clutch gearbox is smooth once you get rolling and there are plenty of modes — the track setting has the inevitable exhaust pop-bang.
ALI: Yes, but that’s not for commuting. It’s for show-offs.

THE SHOPPING
ALI: I’m not in love with the way this car tries to be fast all the time. Once it tried to lurch out of a shopping car park spot. I think they need to add a Zen setting for parking.
PAUL: The view is not great and I’m not impressed with the boot. It doesn’t have any sort of split-fold — even though I know that adds strength in a sports sedan, it’s a big compromise.

Alfa Giulia: Boot is compromised and reversing camera image is small.Source:Supplied

ALI: Now I agree with you about the infotainment display. The reversing camera is far too small and they have plenty of space they haven’t used.
PAUL: And did I mention that the seat-height adjustment switch fell out? It ruined my impression of the carbon-fibre sports buckets.
ALI: It happened on both sides. That’s terrible for any new car and it gets me thinking once more about Alfa Romeo horror stories.

SUNDAY RUN
PAUL: As a driving car, this thing is brilliant. The V6 turbo is fantastic, the chassis is so compliant and enjoyable, and it grips and goes in all conditions.
ALI: I took it up the mountain to visit my mum and it handles corners like a dream. It really

Alfa Giulia: Some queries, a few flaws but a brilliant drive.Source:Supplied

works well when you let the engine open up.
PAUL: For me, it’s more subtle than an AMG Benz and the engine is fantastic. Cutting down a Ferrari V8 to a V6 for Alfa is a big win.

THE FAMILY
ELI: I liked feeling all the turns in this car, like a computer game for real. I didn’t like the lack of a centre armrest.
PAUL: It’s not particularly practical. Just four seats and the compromised boot.
ALI: There is a surprising amount of legroom in the back but not a lot of head clearance for taller passengers.

THE TICK
ALI: Those switches have me worrying about the quality but it’s a fun car that gets a Tick from me.
PAUL: I’ve got a couple of friends who would plain love this car. I like it, despite some doubts, so it’s another Tick.

ALFA ROMEO GIULIA QUADRIFOGLIO

Giulia: Cheaper than BMW M3 and Benz C63.Source:Supplied

PRICE From $150,693 drive-away (costly but competitive)
SERVICE 3 years/150,000km, $2465 for 3 years (expensive)
ENGINE 2.9-litre V6 twin turbo, 375kW/600Nm (just plain wonderful)
SAFETY 5 stars, 8 airbags, AEB, lane-departure warning, rear cross-traffic alert (what it needs)
THIRST 8.2L/100km (reasonable)
SPARE None; inflation kit (small fail)
LUGGAGE 480L (good; no split-fold)
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Unread 2018-03-20, 11:02 AM   #184
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2018 Alfa Romeo Giulia Quadrifoglio - One Take

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Unread 2018-03-23, 12:06 PM   #185
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Video review: Alfa Romeo Giulia Quadrifoglio

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Alfa Romeo is one of those automotive brands that manages to have a legend larger than its actual standing in the world; despite the fact it hasn't produced a compelling mass-market vehicle in years, Alfa Romeo is still revered as a driver's brand.

But the higher-ups at Alfa Romeo seem to have suddenly realized they've been resting on their laurels for the last two-decades, and in the process ceded the sporty premium sedan market almost entirely to BMW. Not willing to give up it's traditional territory without a fight, Alfa Romeo is now taking the battle to BMW and its darling M3 with the high-performance Giulia Quadrifoglio.

What is it?
The Alfa Romeo Giulia Quadrifoglio is a high-performance mid-size luxury sedan based on the standard Giulia model — the formula is almost exactly the same as the one BMW uses to turn its normal 3 Series into the M3. At the heart of the Giulia Quadrifoglio is a Ferrari-derived 2.9L twin-turbocharged V6 that's good for 505 horsepower and 443 lb-ft of torque. Like the M3, the Giulia Quadrifoglio is rear-wheel drive. However, unlike the M3, you can't get the Giulia Quadrifoglio with a manual gearbox — an eight-speed automatic is the only transmission on offer.

Performance is breathtaking, with the Giulia Quadrifoglio capable of accelerating from 0-60 in 3.6 seconds and hitting a top speed of 191mph. Despite those impressive figures, the Giulia Quadrifoglio is still able to return up to 24mpg on the highway.

What's it up against?
As you might have guessed, the BMW M3 is the Giulia Quadrifoglio's main rival. The Mercedes-AMG C63 S sedan also checks many of the same boxes as the Giulia Quadrifoglio. Although not in the same performance league as the Alfa Giulia Quadrifoglio, people shopping in this category might also take a peek at the Audi S4 and Infiniti Q50 Red Sport.

How does it look?
Like a proper Alfa, which is pretty high praise.

The Giulia Quadrifoglio really doesn't have a bad angle. From the front, it's a sharp-looking car with just the right amount of vents and aero pieces. Alfa even did a good job of grafting its signature grille onto the nose of the Giulia Quadrifoglio — that kind of transplant doesn't always go well. Every styling element just seems to be in perfect balance.

In profile the Giulia Quadrifoglio is classic sports sedan with a long hood and short deck lid. The green house of the Giulia Quadrifoglio tapers toward the rear, but it's not one of those silly four-door coupe treatments. And although the Giulia Quadrifoglio's wheels are big, they don't look out of place within its relatively compact frame.

The view from the rear is the Giulia Quadrifoglio's sportiest angle, with a carbon fiber rear spoiler, quad exhaust outlets and a large diffusor easily giving the sedan away as something special.

And on the inside?
Step inside the Giulia Quadrifoglio and you'll find even more beautiful Italian styling. The Giulia Quadrifoglio's dash is one flowing line of stitched leather and carbon fiber, with a bezel-less infotainment screen seemingly melting right into it. The steering wheel looks as if it was plucked right from a race car with its alcantara and carbon fiber accents and bright red start/stop button. And the gauges are the kind of big analog units you'd expect to find in a proper sports car.

HVAC controls are logically arranged just under the main infotainment screen, but the knobs feel a few rungs below the Giulia Quadrifoglio's asking price. And the same goes for the three dials behind the shift lever — the ones that control the vehicle settings, infotainment and radio volume. They don't feel anywhere near as substantial as they look.

But those are the only cheap-feeling parts to speak of. Everything thing else in the Giulia Quadrifoglio feels of quality — the leather is soft and supple and pretty much all of the plastic surfaces are soft touch. It's just a shame Alfa chose to cheap out on the parts of the car you touch the most.

Although heavily bolstered, the Giulia Quadrifoglio's front buckets are actually quite comfortable. Leg and headroom are also generous for front seat passengers, the latter aided by our test car's lack of sunroof. The rear bench of the Giulia Quadrifoglio is on the tight side and is best reserved for kids or smaller adults.

Unlike a lot of other FCA vehicles, the Alfa Romeo Giulia Quadrifogliodoesn't use a version of the automakers Uconnect infotainment system. As a result, the Giulia Quadrifoglio's infotainment system is less than stellar, with some questionable functionality. At times it can be difficult to navigate from one function to another, such as going from the radio setting to the navigation system. And despite having a widescreen display, less than half of the infotainment screen is used for the backup camera, making it hard to use.

But does it go?
Unlike people in a laxative commercial, the Alfa Romeo Giulia Quadrifoglio has no problem going. Mash the Giulia Quadrifoglio's skinny pedal at any speed and it'll take off at warp speed — this thing is seriously quick. And that power is matched with a razor-sharp steering system. The Giulia Quadrifoglio is willing to dart wherever you point the wheel. But despite its lighting-fast rack, the Giulia Quadrifoglio doesn't feel twitchy — you don't have to give it constant corrections to keep on a straight line. That can often be a trade-off for responsive steering, and we're glad that's not the case in the Giulia Quadrifoglio.

While a manual option would be nice, there's not much to complain about with the Giulia Quadrifoglio's eight-speed auto. Shifts happen quickly and smoothly, and you can take the reins via a set of paddle shifters fixed to the steering column. And the paddles in the Giulia Quadrifoglio are some of the nicest we've come across — they're not only large, but also made of metal.

However, those over-sized shifters do have a downside. They stick out almost as far as the turn signal stalk, making it slightly annoying to signal for that upcoming turn.

Our test car was fitted with Alfa's optional carbon ceramic brakes, but we'd strongly suggest saving yourself the $8,000. It's almost impossible to stop the Giulia Quadrifoglio smoothly with them — there's maybe an inch of brake pedal travel where nothing happens, and then it's suddenly 80 percent braking force. We're sure the ceramic brakes pay dividends on the track, but they're hopeless on normal roads.

The Giulia Quadrifoglio offers several different driving modes via its 'DNA' dial. N is the normal setting while D is a bit sporty and A is tuned for economy. If you want to go all-out, you can switch the dial to its most aggressive race setting.

The Giulia Quadrifoglio totally transforms depending on the mode selected, including changes to the suspension, throttle, transmission and exhaust. In Race mode the Giulia Quadrifoglio feels ready for the track; you can almost feel the car hunker down around you. The engine is noticeably more responsive and the transmission shifts even faster. The exhaust also opens up to let the V6 underhood roar. The ride turns firm, but it's tolerable on smoother road surfaces.

In its most comfortable setting, the Giulia Quadrifoglio is surprisingly, uh, comfortable. You won't be lulled into thinking you've just stepped into aLexus ES, but the ride in normal mode is quite compliant for a sports sedan - you don't have to sacrifice everyday usability to have 505 horsepower.

Our Giulia Quadrifoglio test car was fitted with an optional driver assistance package, but that's kind of missing the point of the Giulia Quadrifoglio in the first place.

Leftlane's bottom line
After a multi-decade layoff we were expecting Alfa to need a vehicle or two to knock off the rust, but instead they knocked the Giulia Quadrifoglio out of the park. There are still some issues to work out, such as the cheap-feeling controls and less-than-stellar infotainment, but the Giulia Quadrifoglio is absolutely a worthy alternative to the BMW M3. There's no 'yeah, but,' the Alfa Giulia Quadrifoglio has the performance and the luxury to compete with any vehicle in this segment. Long-term reliability remains a real question for the Alfa brand (our test car's infotainment system restarted abruptly during one drive), but it's good to know that you'll be able to enjoy the Giulia Quadrifoglio worry-free for 4-years or 50,000 miles, whichever comes first.

Alfa Romeo Giulia Quadrifoglio base price, $72,000. As tested, $87,095.

Rosso Competizione Tri-Coat Exterior Paint, $2,200; Driver Assist Dynamic Plus Package, $1,500; Carbon Ceramic Ultra High-Performance Brembo Brake System, $8,000; Harmon Kardon premium audio, $900; Quadrifoglio carbon fiber steering wheel, $400; 19-inch wheels, $500; Destination, $1,595.
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Unread 2018-03-28, 12:19 PM   #186
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Alfa Romeo Giulia And Stelvio Go Dark With New Nero Edizione Packs
The Nero Edizione decorates the exterior with black and shadowy trim.



Alfa Romeo arrives in New York with special edition models of the Giulia and Stelvio. The Nero Edizione packages give the sedan and SUV a dark makeover for a little extra style. The tweaks are exclusively available for the models with the 2.0-liter turbocharged models with 280 horsepower (209 kilowatts).

Both Nero Edizione models come with grille surround in a shade that Alfa Romeo calls Dark Miron. This color also adorns the mirror caps and exterior badges. Shadowy trim surrounds the headlight bezels, and gloss black pieces surround the windows. Alfa also adds a monotone version of its badge to the wheel caps, and the brake calipers come in black, red, or yellow. Later, a set of dark exhaust tips also join the package, but they aren't available at the package's launch.

The Giulia and Stelvio in the Nero Edizione have a few individual upgrades, too. The Stelvio gets Dark Miron appliqué on the rear fascia and gloss black roof rails. Plus, the SUV rides on a set of 20-inch aluminum wheels in Dark Miron. The Giulia has its own set of 19-inch wheels in the Dark Miron color.

The Giulia and Stelvio have been a big boost for Alfa Romeo, even in the United States where the brand has been absent from the market for decades. Globally, Alfa reportedly delivered 150,722 vehicles in 2017 – a 62-percent boost over 2016. In the U.S., the brand moved 12,031 units, which equates to 2,232-percent growth thanks predominantly to the new sedan and SUV.
Alfa will possibly have more updates for these models in the future, too. For example, the Giulia will reportedly get a third engine option that will slot between the 280-hp 2.0-liter turbo and the 505-hp (377-kW) biturbo V6 in the Quadrifoglio. The 350-hp (261-kW) choice will reportedly be a more highly tuned version of the existing 2.0-liter.

Source: Alfa Romeo
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Unread 2018-04-05, 09:45 AM   #187
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Alfa Romeo Reportedly Developing 641HP Giulia GTV Coupe With Hybrid Tech




Alfa Romeo is said to be developing a Giulia coupe that will feature an advanced energy recovery system (ERS).

Citing unnamed sources, Autocar asserts that two Giulia coupe models are under development with ERS. The first will use a 2.0-liter four-cylinder with 345 hp while the second will pair the firm’s 2.9-liter twin-turbo V6 with an energy recovery system to deliver a manic 641 hp.
This isn’t the first time we’ve read reports of a Giulia coupe. In fact, previous claims have asserted that the vehicle will be dubbed the Giulia Sprint. According to the report, the name Giulia GTV is also a possibility.
The Giulia could become even more appealing
If the Giulia coupe does see the light of day, it will obviously be based around the sedan but adopt two larger doors, a revised roofline, and custom rear quarter panels. Minor changes could also be made up front to further distinguish the car from its four-door sibling. The above rendering from X-Tomi gives us a rough idea of what it could look like.
The ERS apparently being developed for the performance-oriented Giulia coupe models may be a development of the HY-KERS system used by the LaFerrari. It’s not impossible that Alfa Romeo will also draw on its recently-established partnership with the Sauber Formula One team to perfect the powertrain.
It goes without saying that a 641 hp Alfa Romeo Giulia coupe would be significantly faster than the BMW M4, Audi RS5, and Mercedes-AMG C63 S Coupe.
The car could arrive before the end of this year. However, we’re taking these reports with a grain of salt and suggest you do too.
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Unread 2018-04-09, 08:27 AM   #188
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Alfa Romeo Giulia Quadrifoglio balances delicacy and raw performance



Alfa Romeo is a company that prides itself on its heritage – 118 years of building sporting cars for enthusiasts and genuine racers. Some of the prettiest cars ever created have worn the Alfa badge, as have some of history’s most iconic racing cars. In the modern era, the marque has soldiered on through a spells of idiosyncratic design and engineering and chaotic ownership, sustained largely by the emotive buoyancy of past glories.
For three decades Alfa revivals have come and gone, each heralded as a new dawn for the brand. The product is usually better than what’s come before, but despite media enthusiasm what tends to follow is yet more wind-swept silence and nostalgia-tinged laments. The current revival is being underpinned by something every car brand needs to survive: an SUV. Alfa have the Stelvio, a handsome big machine that is perfectly serviceable, keeps its head up amongst rivals and, most importantly of all, should bring in the requisite revenue to let Alfa just be itself.



Interior view of the all new Alfa Romeo Giulia Quadrifoglio
That means cars like this, the Giulia Quadrifoglio. Alfa has always built beautiful saloons, infusing the everyday equation of four doors, a bonnet and a boot with a poetic mix of aesthetics and dynamics. But nobody really buys saloon cars anymore, unless they’re forced to for work, so the market is defined almost entirely by brand image. For better or for worse, the quality that shapes the modern saloon car more than anything else is performance. The Quadrifoglio (the name references the four-leaf clover that has been a symbol of racing Alfas since the 1920s) goes head to head with cars from BMW’s M-division, Mercedes-AMG and Audi Sport.
It’s a true contender. The blend of power to handling is supremely well balanced, giving the car a poised, flighty character that rewards gifted drivers, flatters confident ones but could easily imperil over-ambitious boy racers. The paddle-shifters bang up and down through the gears in milliseconds, and there are authentic sounding growls and bangs from the sports exhaust. The steering provides a psychic connection to the road and there’s none of the gruff chunkiness of its German rivals – this car can deliver both finesse and delicacy as well as the (largely irrelevant) raw performance figures that still count in the endless bragging war between sports car buyers.
One of the biggest battles the modern car industry faces is the inevitable descent into all-encompassing generic blandness, thanks to the rigid demands of regulation and the fear of doing something different and alienating the people who buy cars (themselves corralled into increasingly tricky spots by taxation and legislation). In this face of this homogenisation, the Quadrifoglio is an instant classic, an appropriate response from this most classically-minded of marques. It’s ironic that Alfa’s power-driven revival should arrive just as the age of the performance car begins its slow evolution into something as yet unknown.



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Unread 2018-04-09, 02:52 PM   #189
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Ford Mustang Shelby GT350 takes on Alfa Romeo Giulia Quadrifoglio in fast rolling race

Extreme loudness adds at least 20 hp to the Shelby
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Does an Alfa Romeo Giulia Quadrifoglio stand any chance to beat a Ford Mustang Shelby GT350 in a roll race? Let's find out!

There's an answer to any question, and if your question was "what would an Italian sports car do against an American one", DragTimes has the answer. In the left corner, the Ford Mustang Shelby GT350, with its powerful 5.2-liter V8 naturally aspirated engine tuned to around 530 hp, coupled to a 6-speed manual and weighing 3,760 pounds (1705 kg). In the right corner, the Alfa Romeo Giulia Quadrifoglio, with a 2.9-liter V6 twin-turbo producing 505 hp, coupled to an 8-speed auto and weighing only 1602 kg.

It's a battle of America vs Europe, naturally aspirated engine vs (twin) turbo, manual vs auto. Both cars are rear-wheel-drive, though. On paper, they're very close (as you can see in our comparison here) - the stock Shelby GT350 should do 4.4 seconds from 0-62, while the Giulia QV needs only 3.9 seconds for the same feat. But this chase is about a rolling start, and the GT350 has no cats, tune E85 fuel and intake. So, let the battle begin!

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Unread 2018-04-09, 04:28 PM   #190
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I'll take that 2 door
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Unread 2018-04-23, 02:11 AM   #191
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The Cheap Alfa Romeo Giulias Are Coming





Image: Alfa Romeo
Hello there, car shopper. Perhaps you are in the market for a sporty sedan. You could buy yourself any number of nice, reliable and sort-of-fun sedans, or you can live on the edge and get something with an Italian flair. That’s because the Alfa Romeo Giulia is already depreciating into tempting price ranges.

There is no debate that the Alfa Romeo Giulia is wonderful to drive. What is a bit of a wild card is how reliable it will be in the long haul. It seems that most of the early teething issues that added to Alfa’s reputation of unreliability have been worked out, but despite modern manufacturing techniques, Alfa owners will always have a lingering question about the durability of their chosen ride.









But hey, life is an adventure and things aren’t always certain. You don’t want to drive a Toyota Camry anyway. While the Giulia hasn’t been out for very long, the predictable depreciation curve has already started to set in and some nice cars can be had for just under the $30,000 mark.
The base 2017 Giulia started at just under $40,000. Here are some low-mileage used listings now:
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Unread 2018-05-14, 03:19 PM   #192
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Alfa Romeo Giulia Coupe Will Be Almost As Powerful As The Ferrari 488




Alfa Romeo is expected to announce the Giulia Coupe and a new large SUV next month.

Alfa Romeo has struggled to make its mark in America so far, despite adding an SUV to its lineup. Right now, the Italian automaker sells three models in the US: the 4C sports car, the Giulia sedan, and the Stelvio SUV, but the current range will soon be expanded with the introduction of two new models joining the Alfa Romeo family. Rumors have suggested Alfa Romeo is plotting a sportier two-door coupe version of the Giulia packing even more power than the 505-hp Quadrifoglio trim.



Now, Autocar has confirmed the Giulia Coupe will be officially announced as early as next month by Fiat Chrysler Automobiles’ head honcho Sergio Marchionne at the company’s Balocco test track in Italy, 14 years to the day after he became FCA’s boss. Expected to go on sale in 2019, the Giulia Coupe will be offered with high-performance hybrid powertrains as well as conventional engine options taken from the Giulia sedan. Like the Audi A5 and A5 Sportback, it could also be offered with two or five doors to widen its appeal. Two powertrains are reportedly in development.





One will be based on the Giulia Veloce’s 276-hp 2.0 turbo gasoline engine, while the other uses the 2.9 V6 turbo of the Giulia Quadrifoglio. In addition, hybrid models will use the HY-KERS powertrain developed for the LaFerrari. Thanks to an electric boost and an energy recovery system, the 2.0-liter model will develop around 345 hp combined, while the 2.9-liter V6 will produce 641 hp according to the report, making the Giulia Coupe the most powerful road-going Alfa Romeo yet. That’s only 20 hp less than the Ferrari 488. Previous reports have also suggested an Alfa Romeo 6C sports car is being developed, but it looks like that car will now adopt the Giulia name.



Alfa Romeo will also reveal a new larger SUV positioned above the Stelvio in June according to Autocar. Slated to become the Italian automaker’s largest vehicle yet, the SUV will be offered with a mild hybrid and an electric turbo using a 48V electrical system. Combined output is said to be around 400 horsepower provided by a turbocharged 2.0-liter gasoline engine and the electrical component. It will share the same platform as the Stelvio but will be 440 pounds heavier. A seven-seat option could also be offered on the new model, which is expected to go on sale in late 2019. Hopefully these new models will give Alfa Romeo the sales boost it needs right now in the US.

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Unread 2018-05-30, 10:59 AM   #193
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This Is How You Keep Alfa Romeo Giulia Quadrifoglio’s Angry Exhaust Always Open

The Alfa Romeo Giulia Quadrifoglio is one of the best sport saloons in the market right now, offering sharp handling matched with a twin-turbo Ferrari-derived V6 that offers plenty of power and a great soundtrack.

The 2.9-liter V6 produces 505hp and 443lb-ft of torque, making the Giulia Quadrifoglio one of the most powerful cars in a segment that includes the BMW M3 and the Mercedes-AMG C63.

The only issue is that Alfa Romeo won’t let you open the exhaust taps unless you select the Race mode, which also firms up the dampers, sharpens the throttle response and disengages the traction and stability control. Not ideal if you just want to listen at the angry V6 on your daily drive.
As it turns up, there’s a solution to this very first-world problem: you can just install an exhaust bypass valve controller and then you can open the exhaust whenever you want and without making the electronic nannies go to sleep.
Moreover, the process of installing a controller of this kind doesn’t require you to be a wrenching guru, as shown by Albo in the video linked below; a basic understanding of what’s going on will do. Surely preferable than replacing the whole thing with an aftermarket exhaust system, isn’t it?
Having an Alfa Romeo that can do a 0-62mph in 3.9 seconds isn’t enough as sports cars have to be not just fast these days, but stimulate the driver with a proper exhaust note as well. The Giulia Quadrifoglio certainly delivers on that last part, but with the bypass valve controller installed, it delivers all the time.

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