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The Volkswagen CC receives seating for five and a number of appearance enhancements for 2013, including some new external styling and colors, new wheels, and LED running lights. Also, the sporty R-Line trim makes a return engagement this year, adding a number of tasteful interior and exterior enhancements that serve to further bolster the CC's visual appeal.
Virtually all of the changes for the 2012 VW CC occur on the inside. Those variants blessed with wood interior trim (2.0T Lux Plus, Lux Limited and 3.6L VR6 4Motion Executive) receive inserts made from a sustainable variety of dark wood rather than the earlier walnut inserts, which apparently weren't sustainable by either the forests or accountants.
The 2011 Volkswagen CC sees changes to its standard and optional equipment list, creating a more streamlined ordering experience. The Sport trim loses its fog lights, while the leather seating option is removed from all 2.0Ts. The Dynaudio system is now only available on the VR6, which also gains heated and ventilated front seats. Rear side thorax airbags and the two-tone beige leather interior are no longer offered.
If we had to summarize the 2015 Volkswagen CC sedan, we'd say it's very much like the Passat, only more glamorous. Although the CC is actually a sedan, VW takes the same point of view as Mercedes-Benz and BMW. This "4-door coupe" is so called due to its low-slung proportions, coupe-like silhouette and frameless side windows. The CC's standard equipment list is more robust than the Passat's, a fact reflected in its substantially higher price tag. The CC's available all-wheel drive (AWD) gives it a leg up over competitors such as the Nissan Maxima and Hyundai Azera, although the Buck Regal and Infiniti Q40 are better equipped to the give the CC a run for its money.