Rolls-Royce Cullinan painted in the national racing color of Great Britain

Rolls-Royce Cullinan painted in the national racing color of Great Britain

April 3, 2020 0 By autotimesnews

Atelier Mansory showed another instance of the client Rolls-Royce Cullinan. The British crossover was painted in the cult shade of green British Racing Green, symbolizing the national racing color of Great Britain, and its interior was completely lined with light brown leather.

The “green” Rolls-Royce Cullinan differs only in details from the Coastline performance shown earlier, which, in turn, is based on a refinement a year ago called Billionaire. These are the same body kit elements – bumpers, skirts, rear diffuser and wings – but slightly modified. For example, unlike the Cullinan Coastline, the crossover in the British Racing Green color does not have overlays on the rear pillars; slots in the rear bumper are differently designed and there are fewer details made of visible carbon fiber.

British Racing Green is a green shade belonging to a subgroup of dark mint colors. The tradition of painting racing cars in it dates back to the 1903 Gordon Bennett Cup, which was held in Ireland, since any motorsport competitions were banned in England. Like, as a sign of respect for the host, the English Napier were painted in the color “green shamrock”.

Even 24-inch wheels shod in low-profile tires, a spoiler and trapezoidal nozzles of the exhaust system have been preserved. At the same time, if Coastline’s salon was pulled in turquoise leather, then light brown was used for the new project. Decorative inserts on the doors and the front panel were made of carbon fiber under a transparent varnish.

Intervention in technical stuffing was limited to lightly boosting the 6.75-liter V12: engine output was increased from 571 horsepower and 850 Nm of torque to 611 horsepower and 950 Nm of torque – more than the “rebel” Cullinan Black Badge (600 hp and 900 Nm). The 100 khp crossover is gaining in less than five seconds. The maximum speed is 280 kilometers per hour.