Ford Authority

Complete Price Guide For The 2017 Lincoln Continental

Website Carscoops has obtained a pricing and ordering guide for the new, 2017 Lincoln Continental luxury sedan, expanding upon what we know so far about how the full-size car will be priced in the United States.

The Lincoln Continental’s new range-topping, 400 horsepower 3.0-liter twin-turbo V6 will be available only with all-wheel drive, it turns out – a clever, sophisticated setup which incorporates Dynamic Torque-Vectoring. Either the Reserve or Black Label trim level must be selected for that powertrain. The most basic trim-level Lincoln Continental – the Premiere model – can only be had with the normally-aspirated, 3.7-liter V6, which produces about 300HP. The next-higher Lincoln Continental Select can be had with either the 3.7-liter or the twin-turbo 2.7-liter.

In addition to the starting prices detailed in the table below, the 2017 Lincoln Continental will offer a total of five different packages, reports Carscoops. Those range in price from the $695 Climate Package (for Select models), to the $5,000 Luxury Package (Reserve). The step up from Reserve to Black Label will cost exactly $9,000, regardless of powertrain.

The new Lincoln Continental luxury sedan represents a sizeable price bump from the mid-size MKZ, but it’s still priced to compete with the competition; the Audi A6 model range in particular was a target for the Lincoln Motor Company, and the Continental starts at nearly $2,000 less.

Check out the table below for complete starting price data.

Engine / Drivetrain Premiere Select Reserve Black Label
3.7L V6 / Front-Wheel Drive $45,485 $48,440 N/A N/A
3.7L V6 / All-Wheel Drive $47,485 $50,440 N/A N/A
2.7L Twin-Turbo V6 / Front-Wheel Drive N/A $50,690 $54,840 $63,840
2.7L Twin-Turbo V6 / All-Wheel Drive N/A $52,690 $56,840 65,840
3.0L Twin-Turbo V6 / All-Wheel Drive N/A N/A $60,105 69,105

(Prices listed above include destination and delivery fees.)

Aaron Brzozowski is a writer and motoring enthusiast from Detroit with an affinity for '80s German steel. He is not active on the Twitter these days, but you may send him a courier pigeon.

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  1. TiGr1982

    “the Audi A6 model range in particular was a target for the Lincoln Motor Company”
    This speaks for itself, as is the case with the new CT6 and even more with 300:
    Americans, namely Cadillac, Lincoln, and, especially, Chrysler, these days are only able to compete with mid-tier German luxury cars such as BMW 5, Mercedes E and Audi A6. Everything above is unreachable for Americans (speaking of sedans, at least).
    This way, Americans pretty much position themselves as “Class 2” (or, you name it, second sort) of luxury car market players.
    So, not only Americans are not reaching top German models, it looks, they are not even trying seriously, in fact.
    Saying this, I’m driving American sedan, and I’m personally not a fan of “German engineering”, because it is amazing, yes, but at the same time it is too expensive in general, and, worse than that, seems to be too unreliable.


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