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About the Aviator

The Lincoln Aviator is a 3-row SUV model from Ford’s luxury arm that has had a fairly interesting model. The first generation was produced in 2002 for the 2003 model year, before being concluded in 2005 and replaced by the MKX. Ironically, however, the MK models of Lincoln’s range would live out their production lives only to be eventually replaced in 2019 by a resurgent second generation of the Lincoln Aviator.

The early Aviator models were powered by a 4.6L V8 gasoline engine and shared their chassis with the third-generation models of the Ford Explorer. The engine was a variation on the SOHC 2-valve Modular V8 used in the Explorer, a DOHC 4-valve version that was also used in the Ford Mustang Mach 1.

While some commented that the first-generation Aviator was too like the Navigator, Ford tried to play into it by saying in its ads “Imitation is the sincerest form of flattery.” The reviewers were a bit less convinced, citing a high price and the fact that the early models lacked features that competitors had for better pricing.

The second-generation models, however, have received more positive reviews, especially for their refined powertrains, high-end cabin design and stylish exterior. Still, high starting prices from $52,975 for the base-level Standard trim to $88,520 for the top-level Black Label Grand Touring trim still make it struggle in the vast sea of competition that’s out there now.

The V8 from the first generation has been replaced with a 400-hp V6 engine, which is actually one of the most powerful standard options in its class, and a standout feature for the Aviator. There’s now also a plug-in hybrid model using the same V6 with a 10-speed automatic transmission and a 13.6-kWh battery to create a combined 494-hp.

Buyers can choose from a 6- or 7-seat configuration, with the second row available as captain’s chairs. The back row isn’t as spacious as the Navigator, however, mostly suitable just for younger children, unless the journey is going to be very short.