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Fuel type Petrol
Engine size 5.9
Aston Martin Bristol
Engine size 6.0
Engine size 5935
Lancaster (Sevenoaks) Limited
Lancaster Aston Martin (Cambridge)
Engine size 6000
Now that the depreciation curve of earlier cars has levelled off, it seems a good time to take a closer look at the Aston Martin Vanquish. Possessed of possibly the greatest engine note of any modern car, the Vanquish looks an intriguing bit of business for little more than new BMW M3 money.
The Vanquish in many ways represents Aston Martin in transition, dragging itself from an era of appealing but rather parochial powerhouses into an altogether more modern era. As such, there are parts of the car that seem resolutely modern whilst other aspects seem rooted in the past, making it possibly the most interesting Aston Martin road car in recent years. It's also one of the most exciting, and with used values now looking distinctly tempting, it's worth further investigation.
The Aston Martin Vanquish might no longer be at the cutting edge of supercar development but most prospective owners won't care. Where more modern rivals are increasingly sanitised and nannying, the Vanquish remains something rather feral and thrilling and with early examples costing little more than a decently specified BMW M3, seem to offer a lot of metal for your money. Buy very carefully and don't choose the cheapest car you see. Steer clear of damage repaired cars as the Vanquish is notoriously difficult to return to 100% after a prang.
Borrowing £7,500 on a Hire Purchase agreement over 48 months, a representative APR of 18.5% and a deposit of £0.00,
the amount repayable would be £216.89 a month, with a total cost of credit of £2,910.72 and a total amount
payable of £10,410.72.
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