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Even better when it’s a profitable model that doesn’t start until well above £46,000. That is the lucky situation Volvo finds itself in with the brilliant XC90 off-roader launched last year, so it will hope it can repeat that feat with this new S90 and V90.This pair are respectively replacing the old S80 four-door saloon and also the V70 estate and the Swedish firm will be hoping they command similar sales success to their 4×4 big brother. Related articles WATCH: Volvo unveils two concept cars showing small-car future Queen’s Speech paves way to UK leadership of driverless cars Then again, while they enjoy some of the same exterior styling cues as the XC90 and shared family lines,Review- Fill your boots with Volvo’s V90 – Cars – Life & Style –, the S90 and V90 enter very different markets. The S90 is up against the likes of the superb new Mercedes E-Class, with new Audi A6 and BMW 5-Series models on their way in the executive saloon sector. It is also easy in the V90 to retain a good level of speed through sweeping corners None of these are exactly pushovers, especially when the old S80 never had anything more than a lukewarm reception from buyers. The V90 though is Volvo’s traditional heartland as a large family estate.Of course, how many buyers still want a big estate compared to the plethora of seven-seater 4x4s on the market (including Volvo’s own XC90) is another matter. Volvo insists there remain plenty of buyers out there for this kind of car – although the reality is that as long as they leave showrooms in a car with a Volvo badge it probably doesn’t matter which model.As well as a rough £5,000 price advantage, model-for-model, and a £12,000 lower entry-level price to the XC90, the V90 certainly has a lot going for it on paper. It has a lot in its favour aesthetically too.PHThe Volvo V90 costs £32,Review- Fill your boots with Volvo’s V90 – Cars – Life & Style –,255-£44,055This is a good-looking, stylish car, especially so from the rear with its sleek angular tail lights, and is arguably one of the prettiest estates on the market right now. It is no wonder Volvo expects it to outsell the S90 saloon three to one.Initially there will be a choice of just two 2.0-litre turbo-diesel engines with 190bhp in the D4 or 235bhp in the D5, emissions as low as 119g/km and average fuel economy up to 62.8mpg.Against the stopwatch the 235bhp model boasts a 0 to 60mph time of just 7.2 seconds and a 149mph top speed. These statistics are particularly good as the D5 benefits from four-wheel drive and also Volvo’s new PowerPulse technology which, while not providing any more power, makes it much more responsive to inputs from your right foot compared to the same engine in the XC90.PHThe V90’s main rivals are the Audi A6 and BMW 5-SeriesDoes it work out on the road? It is hard to tell without comparing them back to back but what isn’t in doubt is that the D5 is a lovely, smooth engine and certainly fast enough to accelerate when demanded without any kind of delay.It is also easy in the V90 to retain a good level of speed through sweeping corners, although there’s no doubt this isn’t a driver’s car in the same manner as,Review- Fill your boots with Volvo’s V90 – Cars – Life & Style –, say, a BMW 5-Series. Switching the driving mode to Dynamic helps to reduce some of the body roll through faster turns but it’s never far from your mind that this is a heavy car and often feels it.Plus, while the eight-speed automatic gearbox is smooth enough when making changes,duvetica heilyn,Review- Fill your boots with Volvo’s V90 – Cars – Life & Style –, the lack of gearchange paddles behind the steering wheel (an addition Volvo has already said is in the pipeline) doesn’t encourage you to press on.The reality is that few owners are likely to ever drive it that hard, even when they are free of children and the family Labrador in the back. The only real element for potential owners to be wary of is the vast choice of wheel sizes on offer.In recent years it has become fashionable to offer larger and larger wheel and tyre size combinations as options and while the entry-level Momentum comes with 17in wheels, they can be offered with up to 21in wheels instead.Choose with care, though,pottery barn duvet,Review- Fill your boots with Volvo’s V90 – Cars – Life & Style –, as even those cars on 20in wheels that we drove could be a little lumpy on uneven surfaces and slightly firmer than you might expect at this level. The same goes for that lack of choice of engines too.A T8 plug-in hybrid as on the XC90 will join the range next year, with a 22-mile electric-only range, 44g/km emissions and a 0 to 60mph time of 5.2 seconds. It is sure to be highly popular among company car drivers – just as the XC90 version has been – for its low tax rates.Elsewhere in Europe, there is also a 235bhp 2.0-litre petrol and Volvo might introduce that here if there’s sufficient demand, particularly given the recent negative publicity surrounding diesels.Inside is where the S90 and V90 really play their ace cards though. As with the XC90,Review- Fill your boots with Volvo’s V90 – Cars – Life & Style –, a large portrait-style touchscreen dominates the centre of the dashboard but the interior is a sea of pale leather,Review- Fill your boots with Volvo’s V90 – Cars – Life & Style –,red and black duvet cover, matt wood trim and chrome highlights.The result is little short of stunning, feeling natural and also wholly fitting for a Volvo. Along with faultless build quality, there’s no way you’d mistake this interior for an Audi, BMW or Mercedes and we suspect that Volvo likes it that way, as do we.GETTYThe car offers an average fuel economy of 62.8mpg (2.0)Rear seat space is plentiful enough for adults, although true estate car fans might be a bit disappointed to find there’s just 560 or 1,526 litres of boot space depending on if those seats are up or down.That’s smaller than the old V70, but as before it is a useful, boxy shape and there are pull handles to lower the back seats, shopping bag hooks and a pop-up bracing panel with elastic straps.It may not be the largest out there but it is certainly one of the most practical. There’s even a £100 option for a three-pin plug socket for those in the back seats. There is plenty going against the new Volvo S90 and V90, notably that it is not the most involving executive car or the largest estate on the market.However it is a truly stunning car inside and out that’s easy to develop an emotional attachment to and crucially gives buyers a credible and feasible non-German entrant to the executive market.Particularly with the V90 estate this is a highly desirable car likely to have mass-market appeal at all levels for those who need a family car but don’t want a large 4×4. Make no mistake, Volvo has another winner on its hands.Logbook lowdownModel: Volvo S90/V90On sale: SeptemberEngine: Turbo-diesel – 2.0,buy duvet online,Review- Fill your boots with Volvo’s V90 – Cars – Life & Style –, 2.0-litre 235bhpPrice range: £32,duvetica shop,555-£44,055Power: 0 to 60mph in 7.2 seconds,mens duvet, 149mph top speed (2.0 235bhp)Average fuel economy: 62.8mpg (2.0)CO2 emissions range: 119-129g/kmRivals: Audi A6, BMW 5-Series, Mercedes E-Class Related articles Volvo to build a million electrified cars by 2025 Will our cars soon drive themselves? Volvo is to test driverless cars Self-driving Volvos on the streets of London as early as next year