The idea entered my head during a quick trip to the Miami Auto Show back in late 2018, when I saw the Genesis G70 in the flesh for the first time. It was in a striking shade of blue, and I believe it was one of the rare Prestige/Advanced/Sport trims that stickered for about $54k. It was, without doubt, the best looking car at the show. I sat in the front seat and instantly loved it. The quilted interior was delightful, the aluminum trim was sublime, and the Lexicon audio was downright symphonic.
I then sat in the back seat and instantly hated it.
“The back seat is way too small,” I complained to the Genesis booth worker.
“Then get the G80!” he replied with a smile.
“Yeah, not the same, dude.”
“I know,” he moaned, in a very Eeyore style of voice.
But if you know Bark, you know that once an idea finds its way into my head, especially regarding a car purchase, it rarely wiggles out. And if I’m being honest with myself, the idea really started in the hallway of the Javits Center in March of 2016, when I watched as Erwin Raphael, then head of Genesis North America, unveiled the New York Concept.
Marc Urbano took this photo, and I know Marc, so I’m sure it’s fine that I’m using it. Anyway.
The car was visually brilliant in every way, the result of Hyundai hiring away the legendary Peter Schreyer from Audi. Schreyer is most well known for designing the Audi TT and the new VW Beetle, but he is also responsible for a whole host of beautiful Korean cars that outshine their Japanese competition, such as the latest Kia design language seen in the Forte, Rio, etc. I had the pleasure of sitting next to Herr Schreyer at the launch of the Sonata during that same show, but I don’t remember saying anything of consequence to him, possibly because they were serving free alcohol. Moving on.
It was no secret that the New York concept was the show car forerunner of the upcoming G70. However, it was disappointing in one sense—it was equipped with a 2.0 liter turbo four, generating a modest 240 or so horses. I was driving a Boss 302 at that point, so the snooze button for the buzz inside my head was pressed subconsciously, with a warning to only wake me when Genesis put a six cylinder under the hood.
Got all that? Good, because I’m writing this at nearly 11 at night after a long day that involved driving several hundred miles to watch three youth soccer games. Now, on to the actual car that we came here to talk about: my new Genesis G70 3.3T Design Edition.
If you don’t follow my Instagram (you know, I used to mock Demuro for doing that, but he’s got like a million subscribers and I have fewer than two thousand, so points to Doug) you have not yet had your eyes assaulted with a bazillion photos of my new whip. Well, to be honest, it’s not new new—it is a 2019 model that was delivered to me with approximately 19k on the clock by our frenemies at Vroom (who have STILL not paid off my trade in…more to come) at about 9:30 on a Thursday night roughly a week and a half ago.
The Design Edition moniker is an important distinction to make here. Only 400 of them were made, and you will know them by their Black Forest Green exteriors and their Cream interiors with green leather dashes and aluminum trim. They are also essentially equipped with the Prestige, Advance, and Sport packages—the only exception being that the sport suspension is not adjustable (for that, you’ll need the Dynamic Edition). But everything else that Genesis offers on the G70 is included on this model.
For me, all I really cared about were a few things:
- quilted interior (check)
- LSD (check)
- 3.3T motor (check)
- Lane keeping assist and adaptive cruise (check, check)
- 15 speaker Lexicon sound system with Quantum Logic (check)
Okay, that’s actually quite a few, come to think of it. The exterior and interior colors were a definite plus, as well—that combo first caught my eye on the new GV80 (yes, I know the green is a little different, you pedantic losers) in one of my client’s showrooms, and I decided that if I could get it, I would.
Would you like to know how many Design Edition G70s were for sale in the entire country? Two.
One was at a dealership in Florida, one known for being sketchy AF. You may remember them from this tale of time wasted. Oh South Florida, the land of $1000 dealer fees and double digit APRs—don’t ever change. They had a bizarre tale of a Design Edition with fewer than 100 miles on the odometer, one that the dealership had written down and now had to sell as a used car. I got about one day into the process with them and realized that I was wasting my time—they were trying like hell to back end profit that deal to the point where I would have ended up paying as much as I would have for a new 2021 G70, and my text message negotiating was getting me nowhere.
The other was at Vroom. They had a pretty competitive price on it, and when I asked them to evaluate my Focus RS for trade, they hit it extremely high, making their net offer too good to pass up. I smashed the “BUY” button and celebrated.
Now, keep in mind—I had never actually driven a G70 before. I had recently purchased a G80, and it had been flawless in the six or so months it had been in my garage. So why not buy little brother? I realize this is the sort of reasoning that I would never let fly in an “Ask Bark,” but hey, it’s my life, it’s now or never. I ain’t gonna live forever. I just wanna live while I’m alive.
So when it rolled off the truck on that fateful Thursday night, I signed away my life and about a $30,000 loan to a delivery man, hoping for the best. One good sign? The delivery guy loved it.
“Man, this is a nice car,” he said. “I don’t get to deliver many cars like this. That interior is gorgeous. It sounds great. And low miles, too! Man. This is a nice car.” This went on for a while.
But then it was up to me to grab the wheel like Jesus and drive it home 20 miles from the Adesa auction parking lot where I had agreed to meet the driver (he was convinced that his semi wouldn’t make it down my street, despite the multiple press cars I’ve had delivered exactly that same way). And the first thing I thought when I got behind the wheel?
“Man, this is a nice car.”
I’ll tell y’all right now—no iPhone photos will do justice to this car, either the interior or the exterior. It’s the most beautifully appointed interior in any car south of $100k, and better than many, many that crest that mark. If you mistake the Genesis logo for the Bentley hood adornment, as I suspect they’d like you to, the interior would make you think you were spot on.
The dark sparkle green paint on the panels would be the envy of any Audi or Mercedes owner—and I happen to know a few who have said as much. It is incredibly difficult to see in photos, so, again, you’ll have to take my word for it, or you can visit me in the Greater Lexington DMA and I’ll show you myself.
But it’s the driving where the G70 3.3T stands out. It somehow simultaneously out BMW’s BMW and also out Lincolns Lincoln. There are three drive modes—Sport, Comfort, and Eco—as well as a “Smart” driving mode that learns your preferences over time, and a “Custom” mode that allows you to mix and match steering feels and suspension travel.
In Comfort mode, the G70 glides over breaks and bumps in the road, not as though they weren’t there, but as if they were never there. It is simply fantastic. Hundred miles jaunts simply melt away, and the baby Genesis will cruise happily at 85-95 MPH with nary a hint of engine, wind, or tire noise. It just floats happily and effortlessly, and should you happen to want to accompany your journey with the appropriate music of your choice, the Lexicon stereo is only too happy to accommodate you with a theatrical experience that rivals the ELS systems in Acuras as the best in the business.
Eco mode provides a little less oomph under acceleration than comfort, but is otherwise similarly sublime, and will return fuel economy in the 28 MPG range on highway trips at 80 MPH all day long. In fact, it must be said that in the nearly 2000 miles I’ve driven in two weeks, the vast majority of it has been done cheerfully in Eco Mode.
Sport mode unleashes an entirely different character, and it is likely this mode that the previous owner enjoyed the most, as the OE rear tires were smoked right off of the car. Vroom happily provided me with a new set of “HERCULES” tires as replacements, and they are complete trash. I don’t feel entirely comfortable mashing the throttle yet, as the significant torque of the 3.3 Twin Turbo V6 will cause Hercules to spin his wheels even in third gear. After putting appropriate shoes on the G70, I’ll report back on its autocross and time trial acumen.
To bring things full circle, that back seat I hated so much seems to be just fine for my tweens. They are quite happy to sit behind the driver and enjoy quilted leather and heated seats while their cell phones charge wirelessly in the center console.
Since I have a 60 month loan, including a 5 year and 100,000 additional bumper-to-bumper warranty from Vroom, we’ll be seeing a lot of this Genesis around RG in the years to come. But my initial impressions are this:
If you buy a 3 Series or a C Class, you’re just wrong. The G70 outshines them all. And while I don’t necessarily love the looks of the upcoming facelifted 2022 model, I think it will probably push the values of the 2019-2021 down a little bit further, which can only be good news for our readers.
So stick around—we’ll be featuring this (and big brother G80) on our pages quite a bit.
I NEED to see this paint in person. Next time you’re up here, let me know.
Will do! Possibly this Wednesday.
Thanks for a nice review Bark and congratulations on the new purchase. Nice to have you back at RG with much greater frequency. This is exactly the kind of vehicle that seems to be available for a reasonably good deal these days – late model upscale sedans that everyone overlooks on their way to paying way more for a comparably sized CUV or a poorly built Tesla that needs to be plugged in for 30 minutes every 200 miles to avoid range anxiety.
I wonder how a 2019 model ends up at Vroom – did someone trade it in on an X3 or GLC and the dealer sent it off a slow selling sedan to auction where Vroom picked it up? I just looked up sales figures for the G70 which are below the Giulia and only about 15% of the 3 series sales in the US. Given the very competitive price, nice styling, and excellent review you give it, I can’t imagine the model have a long life span if sales don’t pick up soon. What is Genesis doing wrong?
Your final question is one that’s deserving of its own blog entry, but here’s the short answer—they entered the market at the wrong time with the wrong product. If the GV80 had been the first Genesis to market, they’d be rolling in dough (relatively speaking).
Perhaps the more interesting question is why Genesis didn’t start with the CUV – its not exactly a secret or even a recent trend that CUV/SUVs are the hot and profitable sector and that sedans and cars generally are in decline not just in the US, but in most major luxury markets around the world.
Because sedans are still more popular and more prestigious in South Korea, where Genesis actually cares about.
I expect you are correct KoR, but it still doesn’t seem very smart. It would be like Ford creating a new luxury brand to enter China, Japan, or Europe with the launch vehicle being a luxo-version of the F-150 Crew Cab, because that is what Ford actually cares about.
As opposed to rolling in the Woods??
My dream car as well, and preferably in either that gorgeous blue or red you can find them in.
The 3.3 is still a ways out of price range, unfortunately, and I don’t care for the more sedate 2.0 if there’s a significantly better motor available. For now, a TLX A-spec or a last gen G80 (Id love to hear more about yours) is currently in my crosshairs. Just trying to decide which attributes I’d value more and how poor gas mileage I’d find to be acceptable.
I’d also like to hear more about your Vroom experience. They made a truly insane offer on my Golf R (like almost as much as I paid for it retail six months and 13k mile ago) that is very nearly too tempting to turn down, but there are plenty of horror stories if one digs even just below surface level.
Congratulations on the new car. I can definitely understand the importance of a nice interior to a frequent road warrior. I expect the G70 will get more usage than the Focus and am intrigued by the thought of getting slightly used on a foreign car. That way avoiding having your loan amount off to Korea and avoiding a likely lousy dealer experience. What warranty is involved? Just left over Hyundai which penalizes the second owner, or something through VROOM.
I noticed the 8 speed is Korean made. Is it the ubiquitous ZF license made. or something in house from Hyundai/Mitsubishi? Either wat I would be a little concerned given how the first owner went through the rear tires.
Are these effected by the same engine fire recall issues that the majority of hyundaikia’s are struck by or are the hyundakialexus buyers anointed against that?
The recall does affect G80 and G70.
Is horribly frustrating that both GM and Ford could have made something like this. It’s like the 1980’s all over again with US manufacturing coming up short. Imagine a Buick Lacrosse with no skimping on the parts, design and execution.
It like the 80s all over again….
Hyundai was great in the 1980s. Imagine the genius of redesigning the decade old Morris Marina with Mitsubishi parts and then building them with a different flavor of Oriental, paid like Japanese of a decade earlier. No the Koreans had no talent for making cars, but Canada thinks to itself, any old Oriental in the storm. Soon brilliant Americans will Excel in following.
Now if they could only do a car themselves, without outside designers and parts. Instead of just bringing 10 year ago styles like diamond pattern seats to ever lower price points but instead offer a legitimate Korean style. They could call it Big Gangman and have a stereo perfectly tuned to play effeminate boy bands. Dream big Korea.
John – the Koreans don’t need any talent for making cars, they can just hire stylists from Audi and chassis engineers from BMW, which is what they have been doing and why Kia/Hyundai products look and drive so much better than they did only a few years ago. Chasing the Germans is pretty much what the whole global auto industry does as Cadillac openly benchmarks the Germans and brags about the Nurburgring times for their sedans and Lexus puts more and more emphasis on their F-sport variants to capture some of the M and AMG image and market share. Ironically, while the world chases the Germans, Rolls Royce, Mini, and Bentley are more true to their British character and historic legacy under German ownership than they were during their most recent decades of British ownership, and the air suspended modern 7 Series/X7 and S-Class/GLS do classic American brougham better than anything from Cadillac, Lincoln or Lexus.
You are right Stingray except about the British brands under the Germans and doesn’t it all just stink.
To some degree the industry has always copied/chased/followed a leader. The French were the leaders in technology and design until the eve of WWI, the Americans were the leaders in mass production, reliability, style, luxury, and performance from WWI until the 1960s, in the mid-60s and 70s the Europeans and Japanese took the lead in terms of quality, technology, and reliability once they rebuilt from WWII with Japan taking the lead by the 80s until their bubble burst in the early 90s, and the Germans have pretty much been dominant since. Converging government regulations on emissions and fuel economy together with globally converging consumer tastes due to Internet, world travel, and increased wealth, and the manufacturer chase for ever greater global economies of scale mean that geographically unique designs seldom make economic sense anymore – probably the last big one is the US pickup market. In an objectives sense vehicles are better than ever, but from a variety point of view it might be argued there are fewer “colorful” differences although I’m not sure many people would really want a 30 HP Fiat or VW, a 50 HP MG with wooden body structure, a Datsun made from recycled beer cans, or a tail-finned chrome bedecked 8 mpg American land yacht.
You may be right again. Our convergence on such a low standard. Notice Bark on his 19k original rear tires just thinks about getting new name brands on the wheels instead of pondering the first owner of the car. A middle age man child payment slave who to get his adrenalin pumping acts like a 16 year old with lax parents and fries the tires purposely. He probably had to set the buttons a certain way for the car to let him do it. No thought about what that does to the cars perception by having such nothings even as first owners. Every car now as many owners like that, and the cars are disposable. There is no need for differentiation, no one would notice anyway.
I suspect the first owner of the 2019 Lacrosse Ben spitballed fried his tires at a lower rate. No matter, to Ben another example of GM being out of touch. He is also probably right.
Why would I care about the original owner of my car at all? I will say that the man, whoever he was, took meticulous care of the car, had paint protection and window tint installed, and bought the rather expensive all-weather Genesis floormats. So he’s all right with me. I can get new tires. I can’t fix fucked up paint or interior as easily.
Semi-performance rear tires that are near bald after 19K miles on a pretty strong rear-drive car doesn’t indicate abuse, but would be considered normal wear. Abuse would be near bald at less than 10K miles. I have no idea what the new vehicle Genesis buyer demographic is, but if I were to guess I might expect a 60 plus year old who perhaps has been a German/Lexus/Caddy buyer but no longer cares about brand image and simply wants luxury features at a good price with a nice warranty thrown in – in other words not some young drifting enthusiast.
I suppose Bark we have different expectations for the first owner of a luxury model and that is okay. If we imagine ourselves back to when a similar price point car had loose pillow seats and a Rocket 455. First the foreign equivalent would be a Audi 100LS that was incapable of burnouts so there is that. The Rocket 455 was, but it would still be surprising to the second owner if the rear tires were wearing at twice the rate of the fronts. He would probably ascribe the behavior to a teenager and ponder the ass whooping when the hot dogging was discovered. My point is that expectations of people have dropped. Now it is okay to get a car made in Korea if that saves a little, and we don’t even judge a middle age owner for a lot of hot dogging. It is a change though and conservatives like me lament change.
Stingray, C/D concluded a 40k test on a G70 last month. It was a 2.0T that did 0-60 in the high fives. They measured tire life as 60k for the front tires and 30k for the back for the summer Michelin Pilots. They themselves said that was too be expected of hot dogging a sport sedan. They also wished their example had the 3.3 and that they thought people mistaking the emblem for Bentley as cool instead of embarrassing. In this month’s rap up of an awd Telluride, front and rear tires lasted at a 70k rate. They liked it even more with stupid statements like don’t by anything else. Their staff if pretty heavy female now, no mention of burnouts there.
You’re not a conservative, you’re a dinosaur.
Do you know where the C Class is made? How about the 3 Series?
What you’re saying is that the person who went out and spent their money on a nice, high power, RWD car shouldn’t be able to drive it in a way that brings them pleasure just in case the it lowers the opinion of the brand to strangers or second owners?
If I buy a car it’s for my use and enjoyment. Quit telling people how to live their lives.
I embrace the title of dinosaur. I assume wherever the individual 3 series or C class were assembled, South Africa?, they were made by low bidder worldwide supply chains. Worldwide low bidder also describes their design teams. Same with Lansing assembled Cadillacs or India assembled Jaguars. I don’t think changing to that situation was an improvement. You are of course free to believe as you want. I keep saying it to inform younger smart folks that if they are ever in a position to fix it. Study up on old ways before starting over. How expensive would it be to get the rights to a dead but esteemed brand, hmmmm….
Eric, you have the right to enjoy your car as you like, short of disturbing the peace. You I hope understand when you do, you will not have everyone’s approval. I am not the only dinosaur.
So, in other words, there are no cars you approve of. Got it.
The funniest thing is that he’s all “rah rah American cars murrica”
But he drives a Volvo or a Saab or one of those other god awful things people who wear their underwear backwards drive…….
I think Genesis is largely a vanity project for Hyundai, and if you look at this from that perspective, it makes all the sense in the world for them to have set out to make the world’s best luxury sedans. They make plenty of cash from the Santa Fe and Tucson, and they don’t mind losing money with Genesis.
GM cannot afford to do that.
I expect they would prefer to make money on Genesis, and if they don’t at some point it will be difficult to justify spending money to update the rear-drive biased platforms because the “mass-market” Kia Stinger isn’t exactly setting the world on fire either. When or if Genesis follows Infiniti and announces that future product will be based on fancified versions of mass-market FWD based Hyundai platforms we will know the game is over.
The next move for Genesis is Electric vehicles. That’s a done deal, unfortunately.
The Koreans are big into batteries.
This was the plan for pontiac in a pre-bankruptcy, Lutz-driven GM. The platform under the ATS and Camaro was to also be featured in a lower priced pontiac model, succeeding the G6 and slotting under the G8. What could have been……..
If only GM had had an ATS/Camaro quality platform in the 1980s when they still had big market share and were earning nice profits by living off their established brand reputations from the glory years, Pontiac excitement might still be around. Imagine if Lutz had been put in charge of GM instead of Roger Smith.
They tried that and were too late to the party and screwed it up as well.
The Solstice/Sky pair were reasonably well made but they were fat pigs (just like the ATS/Camaro) so they were ignored by the target market – Miata buyers.
Kinda the opposite on the SolSky. They outperformed the NC Miata in every way, but they were made very, very badly. I had the door handle of one come off in my hands once.
I think they might have even outsold the Miata a few years combined so they had some popularity, it was made on the cheap in some places, everyone was kinda pushing that “low concept to production” time thing as a cock measuring contest in the 90-00’s era, so it was rushed.
Never drove one, they had a baby-vette layout. They have ventured down into the cheapish used car that could be a neat occasional driver.
Is it brand cachet and (or?) styling that wins? Is that why the Giulia outsold the G70, regardless of the former’s poorer reliability? The New York concept is drop dead gorgeous. The GV80 is striking, more Bentley than the Bentayga. But the Giulia’s styling, to this reader, is lustworthy— compared to the G70’s “she’s a fine woman” vibe.
Interesting question. Alfa certainly doesn’t have a better dealer network or more marketing dollars than Genesis in the USA, but they certainly have a more glorious brand history and upscale image than the newly created Genesis – although I suspect very few US buyers are aware of Alfa’s pre-Fiat glory years. Given their poor resale value I also suspect that neither Alfa or Genesis are able to offer killer lease deals, which may also partly explain why neither comes close to moving the units that the Germans sell/lease. Both the Alfa and Genesis have excellent chassis dynamics and very nice styling, but I’m not sure one would universally be held to be superior to the other in either regard, so why the Giulia outsells the G70 is a mystery.
I had an Alfa Spyder when I was in my early twenties that remains the car I most fondly remember. It let me down in ways both large and small, but it was a great car to drive around in with a beautiful long-haired girl.
I spent a few Sundays poking around the Alfa dealer’s lot last year looking at the Giulias before I came to my senses.
They sure are pretty.
I have just one word for you JMcG:
For sure. There’s a lot to be criticized about the way Genesis has been handled in America, and there are definitely pluses and minuses in using the existing Hyundai dealer network. But the pluses include not having to build out a separate showroom—for the dealers, anyway. Ask any dealer group who built a FIAT/Alfa store how much they’re losing.
So, why both (70 and 80), and if you were forced to keep only one, which?
G70 is the sport-ish dad sedan, G80 is the family hauler. I’d keep the G80 if I could only keep one, because the G70 doesn’t do soccer weekends very well. But if it were just me and no kids? G70 allllll day.
Bark, interesting dicodomy, if you were 20 years older and entered your peak earning years in the late 1990’s or early 2000’s I would venture a guess you would have a Deville DTS for the family car, and an STS 3.6 with sport performance package for the personel car. Or if you were FMC inclined like TomK, a Town Car for family trips and a Lincoln LSC for the personel car…. The brands and expectations change not the outcomes…..
Late nineties would have been E36 and E39. 🙂
I had a similar reaction to the G70 interior when I checked it out at an auto show a few years back. Even more than the (high) perceived quality of it, it just fit me perfectly. I immediately felt at home. Everything was just right.
That feeling + the reasonable asking price made my pessimistic brain think there’s gotta be a catch somewhere.
The catch somewhere idea is interesting, because Lexus and Acura did the same thing with their US launches – excellent product with pretty aggressive pricing (especially the LS), and Genesis seems to follow the same strategy but to much less apparent success. Lexus and Acura had separate dealers for their luxury brands, and Toyota and Honda had golden reputations for quality (Toyota more than Honda) and engineering (Honda more than Toyota) to build confidence in their luxury brands. In comparison Genesis is sold in Hyundai dealers and Hyundai doesn’t have the same golden reputation to build on (although they do offer a very long warranty), but I think the biggest difference is that Genesis faces much tougher competition today and Acura and Lexus did in the late 1980s when the Europeans were overpriced and still a bit sparsely equipped, while 80s era Cadillacs and Lincolns were built on mediocre platforms with very indifferent build quality. Everyone has really upped their game since then, and the Germans have a model for virtually every possible niche and usually very competitive leases to counter the lower sticker price of their Asian competitors, so there really isn’t any soft underbelly to attack with aggressive pricing today.
I haven’t found the catch yet. Genesis ranks number one in JD Power Initial Quality, as well.
There wasn’t really any catch with the early Lexus or Acura products either, but there were some suspicions that were at least partly alleviated by the reputations of Honda and Toyota, and by complaints by Detroit that Japan was using currency manipulations and Toyota in particular was price dumping to offer their products so cheaply in the US rather than cutting quality. The long warranty offered by Hyundai would suggest that they haven’t cut corners because it would bite them with high costs if Genesis cars didn’t hold up. The JD Power result is interesting because Genesis is number 1 but the G70 sells less than the Alfa that if far from number 1.
Early Acura was a far better brand than new Acura, and you already mentioned the decline into whatever the hell INFINITI is today. Only Lexus appears to have been able to continue making cars that are exclusive to the luxury marque with any real success.
Honda apparently doesn’t have the financial and/or engineering muscle to keep their Acura line competitive with the Germans or Lexus.
I actually bought my Stinger because the back seat is a bit bigger for carrying around the kids. I like it so much I have seriously thought about buying the G70 for my wife. The 3.3 is a great engine, and this car feels so solid and well damped. My only complaint, aside from an issue with the touchscreen, is poor rear visibility due to the liftback. The G70 is probably much better in this regard, with a more traditional roofline.
Congrats on your purchase!
It’s okay, not great. The solution is just to drive faster so that whatever’s behind you doesn’t matter. 🙂
I’ve got a 2.5 year old Mazda 6 Grand Touring Reserve which I could actually make some money on. I’ve seen several of the G70’s with the 3.3T going for some bargains. I just don’t know how big the front seat is compared to the Mazda. I’d have to drive 100 miles probably to test drive one.
How big do you need it to be? I’m 5’8-5’9” and 175, so everything fits me and I don’t have a great frame of reference
6’2 280, so yeah….I’ve also looked at G80s but they are a tad out of my price range.
Gotcha. The G70 seats will probably be a bit snug. Early G80s, like mine, are actually a little cheaper than G70s—you can find great low mileage examples with every box checked for $30k.
I’m in my 60’s
my father (now) in heaven drove Buick (430), Olds (455), Lincoln (460), LSC (5.0), Cadillac (various Northstar) and finally an LS430 – which I still own
foot to the floor and worn tires on whatever end the drive wheels were situated
some guys are born old
some have fun
Yes, wasting money on tires and making a fool of yourself in public are such virtues that it is a crime that they weren’t included in the book of same. God forbid anybody be ashamed of never growing up.
I approve of this message, Kerry.
Kerry, you might remember this, Bark you are probably too young.
With a deep hat tip and RIP to Rush Limbaugh and Dell Shannon…. oh an Kerry’s father and Ted Kennedy I guess
Sorry Dion, The Wanderer was your song not Dell’s
That was an excellent review of the G70. Good enough to convince me to test drive one, then look for my own. Found my 2019 Design Edition (with 16K miles) in Dallas TX, checked with the dealer (Huffines Hyundai Genesis, highly recommended for a smooth drama free experience), and agreed to buy the car.
Flew out with my son August 7th, was picked up by the sales rep, paperwork was exactly as what they sent me by email, so I signed, and then we drove back to Tampa.
The Design Edition is every bit as nice as you described it, and I couldn’t be happier.
So sorry that I’m just now seeing this! Congrats!!