Lamborghini Urus Coupe Rendered, Only Has Two Doors

SUVs, even when fitted with uber-potent engines, don't go well with badges that are also found on supercars, at least in the eyes of purists. However, Lamborghini is the exception to this, since Sant'Agata Bolognese build a terrain tamer way before it was cool and I'm obviously referring to the LM002 of the 1980s here.
Lamborghini Urus Coupe rendering 1 photo
Photo: carnewsnetwork/Instagram
Well, the Internet seems to have found a way to make those who accept the Urus angry, with this coming in the form of the rendering that brought us here.

The pixel play portrays an Urus Coupe, but since the Lamborghini Centro Stile already came up with a sloping roof line for the "standard" car, this isn't the Coupe treatment that Porsche recently gave the Cayenne. Oh no. Instead, we're dealing with a two-door conversion.

And carnewsnetwork, the label behind this render, also shortened the wheelbase, so people couldn't cry over the pointless nature of simply removing the rear doors. Speaking of which, Lamborghini did build a high-rider with less than four doors. That was the rear-engined Cheetah, the ill-fated military "ancestor" of the LM002, which had... no doors at all.

We can still notice the rear infotainment system in the car, so we can only imagine some kind of back seats can still be found in the cabin.

As mentioned above, this is simply an exercise, even though there have been a few two-door conversions in the past, from the now-discontinued Range Rover SV Coupe to the tuner effort that was the Merdad Porsche Cayenne Coupe. Much to the surprise of nobody outside their builders, sales of such models were below expectations.

Nevertheless, Lamborghini will take the Urus past its current form. To be more precise, the ST-X racing concept will become a one-make racing series next year, while this should also lead to a Stradale version (the name is not official). And with Lamborghini's next-gen supercars set to receive hybrid powerplants, the Urus will also get a gas-electric setup, albeit with the Aventador successor most likely being the first to sport such hardware.

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About the author: Andrei Tutu
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In his quest to bring you the most impressive automotive creations, Andrei relies on learning as a superpower. There's quite a bit of room in the garage that is this aficionado's heart, so factory-condition classics and widebody contraptions with turbos poking through the hood can peacefully coexist.
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