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More Dodge Charger photos to go along with Michael's review.
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Sized for a giant.
21st-century muscle car.
Sweeping roofline. Bright red might not be the best match for the tall body sides.
Suddenly, the V8 seems less necessary.
Good room and comfort.
Split rear seats fold to expand it.
Looks even more distinctive at night.
That these were deemed necessary should have been a clue.
Thoughts on the new face of Dodge? Black roof adds $1,500.
My favorite angle. I especially like the muscular front fenders and the flow of the broad shoulder.
Nothing too wild, but appropriately sinister stance and detailing. R&T-specific wheels a good fit.
Handsome basic shape, but the grafted-on Chevrolet face and tacked-on chrome trim don't suit it.
Better proportions: the Charger, three inches longer than the SS, has five inches more wheelbase.
The Charger appears a bit bulky through the rear body. Racetrack LED tail light a nice detail.
Subtly retro interior, with attractive aluminum and suede trim.
Not a bad interior inside the SS, but its styling is more generic.
Clean lines, but I wish the instrument panel weren't quite so massive. Overly thick brow.
Despite the car's many features, perhaps the most user-friendly instrument panel I've found.
A conventional shifter has returned. Close-up of hectic mesh aluminum trim.
Both the default mode and the sport mode can be flexibly configured. Note button size and spacing.
User-friendly knobs and buttons.
Road & Track package includes front seats that provide outstanding support and comfort.
Comfortably shaped and positioned rear seat, but limited head room and small windows.
As in the SS, about 16 cubic feet of trunk space. About as much as in a midsize FWD sedan.
Yet again I wonder why they bother with an engine cover. It's not much to look at.
The 370-horsepower V8 engine is much more exciting to look at than its plastic cover (removed here).