Aston Martin Plans Extensive Lineup Revamp Including Initial Electric Vehicle in 2025

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By Car Brand Experts


In its financial declaration for the fiscal period of 2022, Aston Martin revealed a substantial reorganization planned for its entire lineup of vehicles. This likely indicates forthcoming replacements for the DBX SUV, Vantage coupe, and the DB11 and DBS grand touring models. Furthermore, two additional models are on the horizon: a special edition to mark an anniversary scheduled for this year and the introduction of the brand’s inaugural battery-powered electric vehicle projected for 2025.

“Looking ahead, we have a remarkable lineup of special releases, including an exclusive Aston Martin model set to debut in 2023 to celebrate our renowned 110th anniversary,” announced executive chairman Lawrence Stroll during a presentation.

The company has also committed to expediting its sustainability objectives as outlined in a series of accompanying slides, setting a target launch date for its maiden BEV. “We remain on track for electrification – the first PHEV (Valhalla) scheduled for delivery in 2024, with the initial BEV set for release in 2025, and a fully electric lineup of sports and SUVs anticipated by 2030.”

Prior reports hinted at Aston unveiling a unique model to commemorate its 110th anniversary in January, but specifics regarding the design and features of this vehicle remain undisclosed. Given the company’s recent trend of introducing avant-garde, quasi open-wheel hypercars, it wouldn’t be surprising if Aston’s forthcoming anniversary present follows this same path. It’s also a fair wager that the vehicle’s name will commence with the letter V.

The nature of the impending EV remains a mystery. Idealistically, it would be an electrifyingly swift electric hypercar capable of rivaling the likes of Rimac Neveras and Pininfarina Battistas, although the practicality of a lucrative electric DBX cannot be discounted.

Striving for a carbon-neutral footprint from its production facilities, Aston Martin is diligently working towards this goal. Its manufacturing plants in Gaydon and St. Athan are currently powered solely by renewable energy, while aiming for a 30% reduction in overall supply chain emissions compared to 2020 levels by 2030.

Now, let’s talk about those upcoming vehicle releases, shall we?

If you have any insights or queries about Aston Martin’s future models, don’t hesitate to contact the author at: chris.tsui@thedrive.com

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