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2017 Buick LaCrosse

The all-new, 2017LaCrosse Introduces the new face of Buick, which is influenced by the dramatic cues of the award-winning Avenir concept. Notably, it features a new grille design with a large opening distinguished by the return of a three-color – red, silver and blue – Buick tri-shield insignia, accented by wing-shaped elements set against darkened waterfall grille bars.

Longer, lower and wider than the current model, the 2017 LaCrosse is built on a stronger yet lighter structure. In fact, it is about 300 pounds lighter than the current LaCrosse – thanks largely to the use of press-hardened, high-strength steels – which contributes to greater efficiency and more responsive handling.

The new LaCrosse’s expressive exterior design creates a new proportion, rendering a more dramatic road presence. The front wheels have been pulled forward and the wheelbase stretched 2.7 inches (65 mm), while the overall length is only 0.6-inch longer (15 mm). The dynamic proportion is further enhanced by a roofline that’s 1.6 inches (40 mm) lower than the current model.

The longer wheelbase is matched by wheels pushed outward 1.3 inches (33 mm) in the front and 1.1 inches (28 mm) in the rear, while the car’s width has grown only 0.4-inch (10 mm), creating a wheels-at-corners stance that conveys road confidence.

“It’s a sleeker design that looks confident and purposeful,” said Holt Ware, exterior design director. “Stretching the wheelbase, lowering the roofline and making it slightly wider creates a dramatic effect that is enhanced by the design’s supporting elements such as the swept headlamps.”

LaCrosse’s new proportion is further complemented by an all-new grille that signals the next chapter in Buick’s design anthology. Inspired by the Avenir concept, it’s distinguished by a new, three-color tri-shield insignia set on a wing-shaped element. Contrasting with darkened waterfall grille bars and spanning the width of the opening, it connects the grille and headlamps, and emphasizes LaCrosse’s new sculptural surfacing. The design was introduced on the Avenir concept and was inspired by the 1954 Wildcat II concept.

“It’s the new face of Buick – one that reflects the sophistication, modernity and international reach of this evolving brand,” said Ware. “The new, winged motif also emphasizes the wider, lower proportion of the LaCrosse.”

The signature sweepspear body-side design element has been reinterpreted in a modern fashion, enhancing the car’s sculptural identity. It has a split design that gives the body side a greater perception of depth, while picking up additional body lines, for an elegant, uninterrupted flow from the front fenders to the rear.

The 2017 LaCrosse’s body lines are reinforced by a longer, uninterrupted “daylight opening” – the portion of the upper body between the A- and C-pillars. They’re ringed with chrome, which adds a tastefully restrained premium accent to the body side.

Other details blend form and function such as outside mirrors mounted on pedestals on the doors rather than the corners of the front side windows. The design offers a greater field of view, while the mirror housings were shaped in the wind tunnel to help reduce wind noise.

Aerodynamic considerations also drove the dynamic sweep of the decklid, which acts as a spoiler to optimize airflow over the LaCrosse, and the front of the car features deflectors in front of the tires to reduce drag.

Additional exterior elements include:

  • High-intensity discharge headlamps and LED signature lighting are standard
  • LED taillamps are standard
  • Eighteen-inch wheels are standard and 20-inch wheels are available
  • Active grille shutters
  • Capless fuel filler on all models
Page 2

The 2017 Buick LaCrosse offers the following two stock tires, ranging from 18 to 20 inches in size.

2017 Buick LaCroose Stock Tires Overview GM RPO Code Size Type/Description
R3X P235/50R18 all-season blackwall
RAL P245/40R20 all-season blackwall

Spare Tires

The 2017 Buick LaCrosse offers one spare tire wrapped around one spare wheel.

2017 Buick LaCrosse Stock Spare Tires GM RPO Code Size Description
QCL T125/70R17 compact spare blackwall tire

The base LaCrosse 1SV trim level does not offer a spare tire, but instead comes with a tire inflator kit assigned RPO code KTI.

gmauthority.com

2017 Buick LaCrosse - For every turn, there's cars.com.

The verdict: The redesigned 2017 Buick LaCrosse’s interior remains firmly in the near-luxury class, rather than taking the next leap in quality, but the LaCrosse drives like a luxury car many times more expensive than it is.

Versus the competition: The LaCrosse’s exceedingly comfortable ride with 18-inch wheels is refreshing considering how many near-luxury competitors want to be the sporty type and end up being neither sporty nor comfortable.

The 2017 Buick LaCrosse is about as all-new as you can get without slapping a new name on the trunk. The retooling of the platform and everything above it has transformed the 2017 LaCrosse into one of the quietest sedans this side of a Mercedes S-Class. And when properly equipped, the LaCrosse is much more than a wallowing, numb-driving geriatric special; it showcases a surprisingly capable driving experience that matches its sleek new look.

Related: 2017 Buick LaCrosse: First Look

This new LaCrosse looks very different from the snooze-fest it replaces. Longer, lower and wider dimensions give the LaCrosse a considerably sleeker appearance. And, boy, is it long. At 197.5 inches from bumper to bumper, it's 4.2 inches longer than a Lexus ES 350, 4.7 inches longer than a Nissan Maxima and 7.2 inches longer than an Acura TLX. Compare the LaCrosse’s specs to those of its competitors here.

The new LaCrosse looks massive driving down the road despite being as much as 297 pounds lighter than the outgoing one (compare the 2017 with the 2016 here). Notable highlights of the exterior redesign include the new Buick “tri-shield” insignia on the grille and trunk. It’s painted red, silver and blue and gives a nice pop of color to an otherwise conservative collection of exterior color choices.

There are essentially two types of LaCrosse to be had: Sporty Spice and Old Spice. Versions with 20-inch wheels include a unique adaptive suspension for a sportier drive, while cars with the 18-inch combo are the more traditional, comfortable-driving car to which current LaCrosse owners will be accustomed. These 20- and 18-inch wheel packages are the equivalent of Sport and Touring trims, respectively, and both use a new 310-horsepower, 3.6-liter V6 mated to an 8-speed automatic transmission. LaCrosse trims include Standard ($32,990 with destination charge), Preferred ($36,990) and Essence ($39,590), which are front-wheel drive, and the top trim, Premium ($41,990), which can be had with front-wheel drive or a new twin-clutch AWD system ($2,200) that's able to split torque both front to rear and between the left and right rear wheels for improved handling. GM-Buick invited us to drive both versions in Portland, Ore. — home to some of the loudest pavement in the country, with coarse, sandpaper-like highways that pour gritty road noise into the cabin for miles. The LaCrosse development team targeted the Lexus ES 350 for performance benchmarks in noise levels, and the LaCrosse was the quieter, better-driving car of the two any way they're sliced. The Buick’s new, stronger platform is 297 pounds lighter than that of the outgoing LaCrosse and has a longer wheelbase and wider track, meaning the 2017 is a thoroughly different car from the outgoing LaCrosse. The real surprise of the show is the LaCrosse’s optional 20-inch wheel package ($1,625), which is much more than simply a tire and wheel combo: It pairs with Buick’s Continuous Damping Control adaptive suspension, which is available on Essence and Premium trims. With it, drivers can choose between a comfortable, soft suspension (Touring mode) or stiffer, performance-tuned damping in Sport mode that heightens handling and backroad fun. The ES 350, Acura TLX and Nissan Maxima can’t match that kind of ride-quality customization because they lack adjustable suspension firmness. Lincoln’s MKZ has an adjustable-firmness suspension, however, and it's standard equipment.  LaCrosses with the 20-inch wheels unleash their most-proficient handling in Sport mode, where increased suspension firmness flattens out handling and increases turn-in responsiveness to the point where it’s entertaining to drive the car spiritedly, even if that’s not something that will come naturally to most owners. Sport mode also increases steering wheel weighting, holds lower transmission gears longer and transfers more lb-ft of torque to the rear wheels in AWD models. A LaCrosse with 18-inch wheels, though, is a car you can spend hours driving without a flinch of a lower back spasm. There’s no Sport mode — not even for transmission or steering tuning — and the supple ride of the fixed-firmness suspension is specifically tuned to the wheel and tire package. The 18-inch tires have taller sidewalls than the 20-inch wheels to better absorb road imperfections. With the 18s, I couldn’t hear a whisper from the engine and caught only a faint, distant whistling of the wind over the side mirrors. Standard active noise cancelling and a host of features in Buick’s “Quiet Tuning” strategy — including an acoustic-laminated windshield and front-door windows — keep the cabin quiet, and a new five-link rear suspension improves road noise isolation over the previous, four-link rear suspension design. Traveling over a freshly paved highway at 60 mph in a car with the 18-inch package, you could have told me I was driving an electric car — that’s how quiet the new LaCrosse can be. The LaCrosse’s optional leather-appointed front seats replace the standard leatherette (imitation leather) upholstery and are supportive and plush; their design and stitching are among the interior's highlights, especially when you choose the classy brandy leather color. Premium trims have a massaging lumbar function, though it’s mostly a novelty, with only a shred of the range that higher-end massaging systems have. For rear passengers, the seatback rests at a slightly reclined angle and provides a comfortable position, with cushioning as soft as the front. At 6 feet tall I didn’t have any problem with headroom or legroom, but a slightly taller editor found backseat headroom limited.  The rest of the interior quality doesn’t do much to pull the LaCrosse out of the “near-luxury” category Buick shares with Acura and Lincoln. The nicely appointed ES 350 and even the Maxima have an edge over it in materials quality and luxurious styling. Holding the LaCrosse back is faux wood trim plastered in highly visible areas of the interior, plus low-grade paneling and pockets below the door handle that look straight from a non-luxury compact or midsize sedan.  An even more questionable inclusion is the new electronic gear selector. Like the Cadillac XT5 SUV that shares it, the selector layout takes time to learn. In my opinion, if you have to pause, think about it or get used to it, the setup has unneeded complexity. The space this electronic lever frees up under the center console is useful, but I found the gear engagement unsatisfying and frequently questioned which gear I’d chosen. The slender gear selector also hasn’t narrowed the front center console any, and the LaCrosse’s large, tall console with gear selector, cupholders and storage bin contributes to the car feeling small for front occupants despite its large exterior dimensions and wide backseat.

If you can look past the fact that the LaCrosse's materials aren't as rich as that of a Lexus, you’ll be treated to desirable multimedia features. The large touch-screen is complemented by tuning buttons and a volume knob instead of gimmicky touch-sensitive capacitive buttons, and the always-welcome Apple CarPlay and Android Auto are standard.

In-car Wi-Fi with an OnStar 4G LTE data plan is ripe for using phones, tablets and laptops in the car. The first three months or 3 gigabytes of data is included before a monthly plan is required to keep the service going. Plans start at $10 a month for 1 GB of data. Two USB ports up front and an AC household outlet in the back on Premium trims supply power for long trips. The LaCrosse has 15 cubic feet of trunk space, which is up from 13.3 cubic feet in the outgoing LaCrosse. The new trunk can fit four bags of golf clubs rather than the old car's three. Pressing the Buick insignia unlatches the trunk (in lieu of a release near the license plate or under the trunk lip). There’s also a split, folding backseat to fit longer items. While a folding backseat may seem like a no-brainer inclusion, some large sedans, like the Lexus ES 350 and related Toyota Avalon, only offer small pass-through openings in a fixed backseat. Folding the LaCrosse’s backseat is a cinch, with releases in the trunk for either side.

As of this writing, the LaCrosse hasn’t been crash-tested. Go here to see a full list of standard safety features. Available safety features include forward collision warning with automatic emergency braking, blind spot warning, lane change assist and rear cross-traffic alert.

A standard teen driver feature provides a driving report card for parents: In-car alerts can be set for predetermined speeds, while Bluetooth phone and audio from the stereo can be muted when the front seat belts aren’t fastened. Thanks to the LaCrosse’s noticeable shortcoming in interior quality, the 2017 isn’t a serious luxury competitor to the Lexus ES 350, but the LaCrosse beats that car in every driving category (quietness, sportiness, comfort) and is a serious value, including the desirable Apple CarPlay and Android Auto, AWD and adjustable firmness suspension that the ES lacks. The two latter options, however, are available only on higher trim levels, so be prepared to look at a $45,000 LaCrosse to get the optimal experience. Also limited to the top trim is a precollision system with auto braking on the $41,990 Premium model, which is off-putting when competing vehicles include this safety feature for less money. The Acura TLX with Technology Package and precollision systems is $36,890, the Maxima SL has it for $37,875, and the Lexus ES 350 includes the feature standard for 2017 and runs $39,875.

Even on less-expensive trims, however, the Buick LaCrosse is a delight to drive, hitting the bullseye for comfort and quietness — something a lot of premium cars seem to have forgotten how to do well.

www.cars.com

2017 Buick LaCrosse Information

Photos The Buick LaCrosse sedan gets a total redesign for 2017. The full-size front-wheel-drive sedan was a surprise hit when it was introduced two generations ago due to its handling and refinement. For 2017, Buick LaCrosse gets made even better, with a new platform, new engine, new transmission, more technology and refinement, and less weight. It's not a luxury car, but it's good enough to make you wonder if a luxury car is worth the extra money.

LaCrosse represents the new face of Buick. Competitors that now seem faceless include the Lexus ES 350, Toyota Avalon, Nissan Maxima, Acura TLX, Hyundai Azera, and Chrysler 300. Well, the Chrysler 300 has a face.

The new LaCrosse is only a fraction of an inch longer and wider, but the wheelbase is 2.7 inches longer, giving it the stance of a rear-wheel-drive car. It's 300 pounds lighter for 2017 thanks to more high-strength steel in the chassis and its new V6 engine; the combination of lightness, stance, and rigidity improve the handling.

Its standard 18-inch wheels (two designs), HID headlamps, LED taillamps, and 10 airbags add to its appeal.

The LaCrosse is powered by the latest version of GM's fine 3.6-liter V6, now making an impressive 310 horsepower and 282 pound-feet of torque. It's mated to a new eight-speed automatic. The engine was designed with start/stop technology, as opposed to that capability being added, and it shows, as it's nearly invisible.

However, start/stop doesn't increase fuel mileage all that much. The LaCrosse gets an EPA-estimated 21/31 mpg City/Highway, or 25 mpg Combined with front wheel-drive. All-wheel drive cuts it by about two miles per gallon. The all-wheel drive comes from the Cadillac XT5 crossover, and is only available on the LaCrosse Premium model. Full Review

The Buick LaCrosse sedan gets a total redesign for 2017. The full-size front-wheel-drive sedan was a surprise hit when it was introduced two generations ago due to its handling and refinement. For 2017, Buick LaCrosse gets made even better, with a new platform, new engine, new transmission, more technology and refinement, and less weight. It's not a luxury car, but it's good enough to make you wonder if a luxury car is worth the extra money.

LaCrosse represents the new face of Buick. Competitors that now seem faceless include the Lexus ES 350, Toyota Avalon, Nissan Maxima, Acura TLX, Hyundai Azera, and Chrysler 300. Well, the Chrysler 300 has a face.

The new LaCrosse is only a fraction of an inch longer and wider, but the wheelbase is 2.7 inches longer, giving it the stance of a rear-wheel-drive car. It's 300 pounds lighter for 2017 thanks to more high-strength steel in the chassis and its new V6 engine; the combination of lightness, stance, and rigidity improve the handling.

Its standard 18-inch wheels (two designs), HID headlamps, LED taillamps, and 10 airbags add to its appeal.

The LaCrosse is powered by the latest version of GM's fine 3.6-liter V6, now making an impressive 310 horsepower and 282 pound-feet of torque. It's mated to a new eight-speed automatic. The engine was designed with start/stop technology, as opposed to that capability being added, and it shows, as it's nearly invisible.

However, start/stop doesn't increase fuel mileage all that much. The LaCrosse gets an EPA-estimated 21/31 mpg City/Highway, or 25 mpg Combined with front wheel-drive. All-wheel drive cuts it by about two miles per gallon. The all-wheel drive comes from the Cadillac XT5 crossover, and is only available on the LaCrosse Premium model. Hide Full Review

Choose a Trim 4dr Front-wheel Drive Sedan (Base) 4dr Front-wheel Drive Sedan (Preferred) 4dr Front-wheel Drive Sedan (Essence) 4dr Front-wheel Drive Sedan (Premium) 4dr All-wheel Drive Sedan (Premium)

$32,065 - $43,265 MSRP / Window Sticker Price

NA Nat'l avg. savings off MSRP

Engine 3.6LV-6
MPG 21 City / 31 Hwy
Seating 5 Passengers
Transmission 8-spd auto w/OD
Power 310 @ 6800 rpm
Drivetrain front-wheel
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