Mansory Built The 2-Door Urus Coupe Lamborghini Wouldn't

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Only eight of the Venatus Coupe Evo C models will be built.

Mansory has done what Lamborghini wouldn't and has built a two-door coupe version of the Urus SUV. But in true Mansory style, there's a lot more going on than just the removal of two doors. And we do mean a lot. It's officially called the Venatus Coupe Evo C, and if you thought Le Mansory - the abomination of a Ford GT - was bad, then this may be worse.

Typically, Mansory's often garish creations add more power, broader bodies, and vividly-trimmed cabins to existing vehicles like the Mercedes-AMG GLS 63 or the Bentley Bentayga, which was in particularly poor taste. What's different about the Venatus Coupe Evo C is its entirely unique body style. And, although Lamborghini technically sells coupes like the Countach and Huracan, those supercars look nothing like the Evo C.

Using the four-door Venatus Evo S as a base, it's hard to imagine the Evo C's front fascia - replete with more sharp edges than Wolverine's retractable claws - would rank highly for pedestrian crash safety.

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Mansory says that this limited edition model is built according to the company's "one of one" philosophy, although there will be eight unique examples in all.

As you can imagine, converting a four-door Urus SUV into a two-door coupe was no easy task, and the entire process took a year and a half from the time the idea was discussed. Once Mansory stripped a standard Urus of its four doors, it moved the B-pillar back by around 7.9 inches. Naturally, the original front doors of the Urus grew in length to meet the repositioned B-pillar.

New body side panels that were welded into the existing body structure, an arrow-shaped 3D style for the doors, and a new side air duct made from carbon are some of the other changes. Crucially, Mansory says that the car's existing safety technologies were retained.

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This ultra-aggressive Lambo rides on YN.5D rims, the same as those used on the four-door Venatus Evo S, measuring 24 inches in size. At the back, there is a roof-mounted spoiler, a large wing, and a bold diffuser. The exhaust system has three pipes arranged centrally.

While Mansory has done a fine job of transforming the Urus into a two-door coupe, the unnecessarily complex detailing found on nearly every body panel detracts from the overall sporty shape.

To go along with its fearsome appearance, the Venatus Evo C is also quicker and more powerful than the standard Urus SUV. Thanks to Mansory's fettling, the engine's outputs are 900 metric horsepower, equal to 888 American horses, and 811 lb-ft of torque. It can reach 62 mph in 2.9 seconds before hitting a top speed of over 200 mph, a rare feat for any SUV.

It sounds as loud as it looks, too, as the Venatus Evo C comes with a special high-performance exhaust system.

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Mansory will let customers choose the color of the interior, and we hope that some of them go for something more appealing than the eye-popping blue seen here. In its transformation to a two-door vehicle, the front seats had to be redesigned with a folding mechanism that improves rear-seat access.

The rear can only accommodate two occupants, and although it looks as if there are still back doors when sitting there, you won't find a door handle, which has been subtly replaced by a piece of trim.

The Venatus Coupe Evo C is one of Mansory's most courageous designs yet, and that's saying something from the masters of excess. No pricing was mentioned, but considering the starting price of over $220,000 for a standard Urus, the Venatus Coupe Evo C is very likely to cost well beyond $300k.

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