Whether in coupe, convertible or 4-door "coupe" form, whether turbo-6, turbo-V8 or high-performance M-turbo-V8-powered, these 2013 BMW 6 Series stunners will be prominently displayed in front of valet-served upscale eateries, right out there with Rolls-Royces, Bentleys and Ferraris. They are that impressive to look at, equally impressive to pilot.
You'll Like The 2013 BMW 6 Series If...
Beyond all their power, technology and feature advantages, the 2013 BMW 6s are roomier yet less expensive and more fuel-efficient (with the turbo-6) than near-rivals Mercedes-Benz SL and Jaguar XK.
You May Not Like The 2013 BMW 6 Series If...
Compared with the BMW 6 coupe, the smaller, 2-seat Mercedes-Benz SL is more powerful and more of a sports car than a luxo-tourer; the Jaguar XK is more sleekly styled with a richer interior and offers a high-performance XKR version.
There are people in game though they are a pain in their guild and guild discord.
It's a pretty compact or medium sized car and has features of other cars. Its comfortable and easy to sit in and drive. The wheel is pretty comfortable to steer and the gas pedal is easy to step on and the brakes is also easy to step on and doesn't have much problems with it. The whole quality of this car is 100% neat and the cup holders are 100%. The whole car is 100% perfect in my opinion unless you want to buy a car thats similar to it with different features like some other car that is similar to this car. Then go ahead and buy that car instead of the one that I have for myself.
Performance and luxury has its price.
High performance, high maintenance costs, high insurance premium, luxury, a lot of power, but once you get problems you better get rid of it.
Keep in mind that the insurance is way higher than for normal cars. I am paying now about 800$ more than previously with a Camaro ss convertible over a period of 6 month.
However it´s worth the money as this care is a beast.
Love every little thing in general about my vehicle.
Sometimes I have small issues however not that often and never major. I love the body and interior because of the sleek design. I do not think i'd trade it for another unless it happened to be a small SUV. It is a faster car with a lot of nice elements to it.
2014 BMW 6 Series Gran Coupe - Review and Road Test
2013 BMW 6 Series Gran Coupe Test Drive & Review
Compare Models & Key Features
For Sale Near Me
Crash Test Results: Front, Side & Rollover
Crash Test Ratings Currently Not Available
4-wheel anti-lock brake system (ABS) -inc: dynamic brake control (DBC)
Electric park brake w/automatic hold
Dynamic stability control (DSC) -inc: brake fade compensation, start-off assistant, brake drying, brake stand-by, dynamic traction control (DTC)
Interlocking door anchoring system to help protect against door intrusion in side impacts
Rollover protection system *
Daytime running lights *
Driver & front passenger airbag supplemental restraint system (SRS) w/advanced technology -inc: dual-threshold, dual-stage deployment, front-passenger seat sensors designed to prevent unnecessary airbag deployment
Front-seat side-impact airbags
Head protection system *
Active knee protection airbags
BMW Assist Safety Plan w/Bluetooth wireless technology -inc: (4) years of automatic collision notification, emergency request, enhanced roadside assistance, remote door unlock, stolen vehicle recovery, customer relations, TeleService, Mobile Office features, MyInfo *
BMW Advanced Safety System for integrated deployment of passive & active safety features
Rear-view camera *
Park distance control front & rear w/graphic display *
Impact sensor that activates battery safety terminal disconnect of alternator, fuel pump & starter from battery, turns on hazard lights, interior lights, unlocks doors
Front safety belts w/automatic pretensioners
Automatic-locking retractors (ALR) on all passenger-seat safety belts (for installation of child-restraint seats)
ISOFIX attachment for child-restraint safety installation
Emergency interior trunk release
Tire pressure monitor
* Optional Safety Feature
Safety Recalls (0)
This Vehicle Has No Recalls
Update ZIP Code
Kelley Blue Book® Fair Purchase Price (Used)
Updated weekly, the Kelley Blue Book® Fair Purchase Price for used cars is generally the
midpoint of the Fair Market Range. It is Kelley Blue Book's estimate of what a consumer can
reasonably expect to pay this week in their area for this year, make and model used vehicle with
typical miles and configured with their selected options, excluding taxes, title and fees, when
buying from a dealer. It's based on actual used-car transactions, plus data from other reliable
third-party sources as well as market conditions.
Kelly Blue Book® values and pricing are based in part on transactions in your
J.D. Power Ratings Disclaimer
2. J.D. Power’s Power Circles Ratings do not include all information used
to determine J.D. Power awards. See jdpower.com for more information. Your experience may vary. All
information provided by J.D. Power is owned by J.D. Power and is protected by U.S. and international
copyright law and conventions. Reproduction, in whole or in part, is prohibited without the express
written consent of J.D. Power, other than printing copies of the J.D.Power content by site visitors for
their personal use. J.D. Power® is a registered trademark of J.D. Power.
Initial Quality Study: After 90 days.
Write a Review
2013 BMW 6 Series
The Car Connection is VehicleHistory.com’s trusted resource for unbiased expert reviews
vehicles you find on our site. If you’re curious about their review process, we
you to read
the “How We Rate Cars” explanation from The Car Connection’s website:
Our reviews are the product of decades of experience from some of the most experienced
automotive writers working today.
Our automotive experts have over 50 years of collective automotive journalism experience
outlets such as Automobile, Car and Driver, Auto Express, Edmunds.com, MSN Autos, more
newspapers across the country including The Chicago Tribune, and more. Now we have
their talents to create a unique type of review that brings the best of the web together
opinion that readers can act on.
Our team of experts drives nearly 200 new vehicles each year between them, including
drives of new vehicles not available to the general public. The Car Connection’s experts
also travel to
the world’s auto shows to learn firsthand about vehicles nearing production.
How We Test Cars
The Car Connection’s experts test-drive completely new models as well as cars that have
substantially updated with new styling, new safety gear, and new engines and
team also drives some models that haven’t seen major changes as needed to refresh their
the car. In nearly all cases, our experts have driven the vehicle in question in its
form, for the
hands-on experience needed to bring you the best advice.
There are a few vehicles that have not been driven by our experts due to availability.
The Car Connection’s reviews bring you the highlights from the most respected sources
Web. In the rare cases where The Car Connection’s team of experts has not recently
will still bring together the consensus opinion from around the Web and update the
get some “seat time” in the car.
What Is The Rating System
We’re rating cars based on Style, Performance, Comfort, Quality, Safety, Features, and
categories start at 5 (average) and go up or down from there.
Style: Points can be earned or lost based on above- or below-average
interior and exterior style;
excellent or poor interior or exterior style; and exceptional (or very poor) style.
Performance: Points can be earned or lost based on powertrain
braking and handling
performance; ride quality; and transmission. An additional point can be awarded (or
exceptional circumstances, i.e. off-road prowess, or supercar credentials.
Comfort: Points can be earned or lost based on comfort in the front
back seats, or third-row
seats (where applicable); good or bad interior storage; and good cargo capacity. Cars,
trucks with significant cargo capacity can earn an additional point.
Safety: Cars with official crash data gain points for a five-star
rating by the NHTSA, or Top
Safety Pick status by the IIHS. Cars with Top Safety Pick+ status are awarded an
those advanced safety features. An additional point is awarded for cars with exceptional
features such as parking assistance, surround-view camera systems, or autonomous-driving
Cars with official crash data lose points for a four-star overall rating by NHTSA,
ratings by the
IIHS, any three-star NHTSA ratings, no standard rearview camera, poor outward vision, or
notes by the IIHS or federal testers. Cars without crash data aren’t given a rating at
Features: Cars with excellent base equipment earn a point above
Extra points can be
added for exceptional available features, good customization options, good infotainment
with screens larger than 5.0 inches, and good warranty or service programs. Cars may
sub-standard or expensive features; bad feature packages; poor relative value; or bad
Green: Cars are assigned a rating based on their EPA-estimated highway
ratings. Plug-in and battery-electric vehicles start at 8. Electric-only cars with a
of more than
250 miles; plug-in electric cars with an EV range of more than 50 miles; or cars with a
equivalent MPGe rating of more than 100 mpg earn a perfect score.
Our rating system better reflects how people look at their cars. We start in the middle,
take away points based on features, usability and driveability. It’s pretty simple!
A clearer path to 10—and 0. Our system is designed to better identify what’s exceptional
Our ratings are reviewed by experts, every week. Editors constantly evaluate every new
make sure we’re giving readers the best information.
We’re asking for discussion. We want to be as transparent as possible, so we’re inviting
discuss our ratings with the experts.
It’s not like grade school. Our ratings go from 1-10 with 5 being an average score. In
past, most of
our ratings have fallen between 6 and 8 and while our new ratings may have lower scores,
mean we like the car any less. An overall score of 5 is average—anything above is better
How Do We Get There?
For most ratings, we start at 5 and work our way up—or down. Cars gain and lose points
feature availability, affordability, comfort, and quality relative to their competition.
Some of our ratings are based on specific criteria. Safety ratings, for example, are
crash data from both of the major U.S. safety organizations. Green scores are calculated
estimates from the EPA.
All of our ratings are open to the public. Wherever possible, we’ll tell you how we’ve
a car and
why we arrived at the score we did.
We’ve added an “N/A” rating. For cars without official crash safety ratings or other
authorities, we’ve removed those numbers from the overall score to give readers a better
that car’s actual performance. We’ll tell you why we’re withholding a score, and we’ll
those in as
those become available.
We’ve factored “Green” into the overall average. We know many readers and shoppers
economy and we’re rewarding efficient cars.
The Car Connection’s experts consult these professional review sources when writing our
Car and Driver
Kelley darkBlue Book
Road & Track
How Often Are Ratings Changed?
We re-evaluate our ratings for new cars at least once a month—if not more.
How Can I Tell If You Recommend A Car?
We’ll tell you! For most models, we’ll identify our picks for powertrain and popular
think are important to buy.
We’re changing our rating system to better serve our readers and start a conversation
on the road today. We take seriously our responsibility to you and we want to be open