Solid black is featured on the lower parts of the liftback sedan, whereas Leblon Violet Metallic beautifies the upper areas with a hint of chestnut. The most important detail about said paint job comes in the form of flakes vaporized with real gold for the clear coat. Zoom in, and you will notice pinstripes and two Sonderwunsch logos in Avium Metallic.
Avium Metallic carries over to the side window frames and 21-inch wheels. Indeed, those are centerlock wheels and carbon-ceramic brakes with glossy black for the calipers. Bronzite exhaust outlets, tinted headlights and taillights, as well as tinted windows only add to the visual drama.
The finishing touch? That would be the Turbonite badge up front, a metallic grey finish that replaces the Porsche crest's usual gold. Unfortunately for prospective customers, Porsche couldn't be bothered to publish any pictures of the vehicle's interior.
The biggest problem with the GT 4-Door, however, is that you can get it with a non-AMG engine despite being marketed under the Mercedes-AMG brand. Then again, what did you expect from the automaker that puts an equal sign between V8 and an I4? It's a shame to see the C 63 being downgraded to a 2.0-liter turbo, but on the upside, that inline-four engine is a proper AMG assembled by hand in Affalterbach.
Instead of watering down the Panamera, the folks at Porsche gifted it with more power and torque for both the V6 and V8. As opposed to 325 horsepower and 331 pound-feet (nearly 450 Nm) for the most basic of specifications, the Panamera now boasts 348 ponies at 368 pound-feet (almost 500 Nm) of torque.
Not available to configure stateside at the moment of reporting, the Panamera Turbo S E-Hybrid is the most powerful version available at launch. Building on the Turbo, the E-Hybrid belts out 670 horsepower and 685 pound-feet (930 Nm). Not long now, the Turbo S E-Hybrid is expected to drop with 729 ponies and 700 pound-feet (950 Nm) to its name.