Style is the point of the Evoque. It looks like a pocket version of the rest of the Range Rover lineup, and that's incredibly important. It allows people to say they drive a Range Rover at a lower price and in a smaller package, which is very important to a significant slice of the population. Inside, the Evoque's Range Rover roots carries on, with a luxurious but utilitarian approach to design.
The Evoque's comfort is fantastic for two with adjustable real leather seats even in the base level, but the rear seats are quite cramped. It's important to remember that this vehicle isn't a car for hauling families. Equipment and features are added as you climb the trim chart, with comparatively few packages and options compared to most other luxury vehicles. No features are particularly noteworthy or groundbreaking with the Evoque, but it does offer the standard palette of luxury vehicle technology and features across the trim levels including high-end leather, heated and cooled seats with massaging functions, and a surround-view camera system.
Those who look to make a serious statement are given the option of the Evoque convertible. Convertible SUVs generally look ungainly and poorly executed, but the Evoque may be the best rendition of the concept so far. It doesn't look as awkward or ungainly as previous attempts, and it'll certainly inject a bit of fun provided you live in an area that gets sunlight on a regular basis.