Bentley flying spur 2012
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Bentley flying spur 2012

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100 Angebote für Bentley Flying Spur

Bentley Flying Spur Flying Spur V8 Mulliner/City/Touring/B&O/Pano

17.340 km Automatik 05/2021 Benzin 404 kW (549 PS) 304 g/km (komb.) | 13,3 l/100 km (komb.)
Automobilzentrum Rhein-Neckar (210) Omid Mouazzen • DE-68519 Viernheim + Weitere Fahrzeuge anzeigen
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Bentley Flying Spur Speed Mulliner MY2013

83.000 km Automatik 12/2012 Benzin 449 kW (610 PS) 396 g/km (komb.) | 16,6 l/100 km (komb.)
Carpoint GmbH (158) Maik Jung • DE-47506 Neukirchen-Vluyn + Weitere Fahrzeuge anzeigen

Bentley Flying Spur New Flying Spur V6 Hybrid

5.000 km Automatik 11/2022 Elektro/Benzin 400 kW (544 PS) 75 g/km (komb.) | 3,3 l/100 km (komb.)

Emil Frey Exclusive Cars GmbH (3) DE-80809 München + Weitere Fahrzeuge anzeigen

Bentley Flying Spur V8 S

44.500 km Automatik 04/2018 Benzin 388 kW (528 PS) 254 g/km (komb.) | 10,9 l/100 km (komb.)

Emil Frey Exclusive Cars GmbH (3) DE-80809 München + Weitere Fahrzeuge anzeigen

Bentley Flying Spur Mulliner 4-Sitzer Naim Sound Service

100.000 km Automatik 08/2013 Benzin 460 kW (625 PS) 332 g/km (komb.) | 14,3 l/100 km (komb.)

no.7 Mainautomobil GmbH & Co. KG (16) Julian Diemer • DE-97070 Würzburg

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Bentley Flying Spur W12 Mulliner Dt.Fahrzeug

55.000 km Automatik 12/2016 Benzin 460 kW (625 PS) — (g/km)
Autodrom (9) Tonbak • DE-72666 Neckartailfingen

Bentley Flying Spur Flying Spur W12 6.0 Mulliner Sonderpreis

87.821 km Automatik 08/2015 Benzin 460 kW (625 PS) — (g/km)

Autohaus MAX Mannheim GmbH (213) A. Joost • DE-68219 Mannheim

Bentley Flying Spur 6.0 W12 Deutsch

72.000 km Automatik 11/2015 Benzin 460 kW (625 PS) 343 g/km (komb.) | 14,7 l/100 km (komb.)
Autohaus Sievers Hans Sievers • DE-24558 Henstedt-Ulzburg

Bentley Flying Spur NAVI XENON PDC MFL SHZ

172.200 km Automatik 07/2006 Benzin 412 kW (560 PS) — (g/km)
Autohaus 300 GbR (4) Lea-Alexa Noltemeyer • DE-30989 Gehrden

Bentley Flying Spur W12 Blackline — BENTLEY BERLIN —

13.900 km Automatik 08/2021 Benzin 467 kW (635 PS) 304 g/km (komb.) | 13,3 l/100 km (komb.)
Bentley Berlin & Morgan Berlin (13) Michael Niendorf & Andreas Streicher • DE-10629 Berlin

Bentley Flying Spur 6.0 W12 REAR SEAT ENTERTAINMENT

42.900 km Automatik 07/2014 Benzin 460 kW (625 PS) — (g/km)
auto:mobil GmbH (48) Michael Schmuck • DE-63512 Hainburg

Bentley Flying Spur | NAIM Standhz. Night-Vis. 360°

93.600 km Automatik 06/2020 Benzin 467 kW (635 PS) — (g/km)
MATRIX MOTORS GmbH & Co. KG (21) Mohamed Gawish • DE-10777 Berlin

Bentley Flying Spur 6.0 W12 Mulliner Conven.

142.000 km Automatik 07/2010 Benzin 411 kW (559 PS) 423 g/km (komb.) | 17,7 l/100 km (komb.)
Auto Kenan GmbH & Co. KG (28) Kenan Incirci • DE-46240 Bottrop

Bentley Flying Spur TYP 2 H- Zulassung

124.000 km Automatik 01/1978 — Kraftstoff 149 kW (203 PS) — (g/km)
European-Smartis-Marketing GmbH (3) Joerg Wagner • DE-63456 Hanau

Bentley Flying Spur Speed +MULLINER+HISTORIE

151.771 km Automatik 01/2009 Benzin 449 kW (610 PS) 423 g/km (komb.)
DAG Deutsche Autogesellschaft UG (2) Viktor Schmidt • DE-04357 Leipzig

Bentley Flying Spur [Chauffeur-Paket]

135.000 km Automatik 10/2005 Benzin 411 kW (559 PS) — (g/km)
Benkel Exklusiv (9) Michael Benkel • DE-63739 Aschaffenburg

Bentley Flying Spur Speed 2024 BLACK BROWN 22″ Mulliner

39 km Automatik 02/2024 Benzin 467 kW (635 PS) 340 g/km (komb.) | 15 l/100 km (komb.)
Luxury Cars Hamburg GmbH (17) Luxury Cars Hamburg GmbH • DE-22869 Schenefeld

Bentley Flying Spur W12 Blackline Bang&Olufsen Panoramic Glass

6.000 km Automatik 03/2023 Benzin 467 kW (635 PS) 340 g/km (komb.) | 14 l/100 km (komb.) CO₂-Klasse G

HHC hamburgcars GmbH (31) HHC Serviceteam • DE-27386 Kirchwalsede

Bentley Flying Spur Speed*MULLINER*3xTV*NAIM

68.900 km Automatik 01/2010 Benzin 449 kW (610 PS) 396 g/km (komb.) | 16,6 l/100 km (komb.)
Automobile BTS GbR (14) Ramils Talibovs • DE-52525 Heinsberg
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Mehr Details

  • Bentley Flying Spur
  • Bentley Flying Spur Technische Daten


  • Bentley Flying Spur V8
  • Bentley Flying Spur V8


Used Bentley Continental Flying Spur 2005-2012 review

The Bentley Continental Flying Spur is a vast and potent luxury car, but its refinement isn’t good enough


30 March 2012

  • Introduction
  • Design & styling
  • Interior
  • Engines & performance
  • Ride & handling
  • MPG & running costs
  • Verdict

Open gallery

Bentley Continental Flying Spur

Bentley Continental Flying Spur rear

Bentley Flying Spur dashboard

Bentley Flying Spur interior

Bentley Flying Spur instrument cluster

Twin-turbo Bentley Continental Flying Spur

Bentley Continental Flying Spur cornering

3 star Bentley Continental Flying Spur

Bentley Continental Flying Spur

Bentley Continental Flying Spur rear

Bentley Flying Spur dashboard

Bentley Flying Spur interior

Bentley Flying Spur instrument cluster

Twin-turbo Bentley Continental Flying Spur

Bentley Continental Flying Spur cornering

3 star Bentley Continental Flying Spur

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It’s the start of just another working day as you pass through the stately front door of your manor and crunch the gravel under foot. In front of you sits your Bentley Flying Spur, and as you clasp the weighty key – thankfully now far removed from the VW-derived item of the Continental GT – you can’t help but feel a twinge of pride and satisfaction: you bought that.

If you understand only one thing about the Flying Spur and appreciate only one of its talents, it is this in-bred marque appeal and sense of gravitas that its rivals can only dream of. And at times, that’s just as well.

Model tested:

Used Bentley Continental Flying Spur 2005-2012 review

Effortless pace
Sybaritic luxury
Passenger space
Awkward looks
Unsettled ride
Exorbitant running costs


Bentley Continental Flying Spur rear

The Bentley Flying Spur is part two of Volkswagen’s rebirth of the famous Crewe marque, and uses the same basic underpinnings as its more sporting GT brother.

That means the same air sprung suspension and weighty steel chassis also shared with the Phaeton; the unique twin-turbo 6.0-litre W12 powerhouse up front and the same basic wood and leather feast of an interior, but with two extra doors and a lot more room behind the front pair of seats.

The Flying Spur’s styling doesn’t cut it in a market full of confident designs
Mark Tisshaw

If the first reaction you had on seeing your Flying Spur was pride, we’re inclined to believe your second look would be one of disappointment. It’s best when viewed either from the end of its bonnet or by approaching from the rear, when traditional Bentley styling cues such as the bold mesh grille and heavily tapered rear section create a fair amount of impact.

Walk around to the side however, and the general proportions – short bonnet, high roof and gently rounded corners – don’t support such extravagant detailing, and the bland, slab sides look particulary clumsy. A car such as this needs to make a confident statement, and in our experience the Flying Spur doesn’t.


Bentley Flying Spur dashboard

Open the Flying Spur’s large and weighty door with its leathered side and capping of wood, and settle down into the large driving seat and all the Bentley’s flaws are forgiven. The expanse of wood and leather – so much hide that you might feel guilty at the number of cows that have sacrificed their skin for your comfort – create an interior with an emotional reach far beyond that of its Teutonic rivals.

Wood, leather, chrome and old English charm may not be the latest in design sophistication, but when it’s done to a standard such as this, few themes can match its sense of occasion.

There is a fantastic sense of space and luxury in the rear
Nic Cackett
Road tester

Look closer and you’ll notice the profusion of switches and control knobs (a slightly less English trait), and feel the rather hard and brittle black plastic that most of the buttons are made from – unfortunately this is Volkswagen parts bin engineering when Audi do it much better. But you can’t fault the overall effect, which feels like you’re sitting on the flight deck of a 1960’s British airliner from the early jet age.

In fact, where you really want to be is back down the cabin in one of the two rear chairs (the Flying Spur is strictly a four seater). These electrically powered seats that recline and adjust are separated by a long strip of wood veneer that houses individual climate control, electric seat buttons and their heating and cooling.

There is a fantastic sense of space and luxury back here, especially when the front passenger seat is sent forward, as the nearside rear passenger has the power to do from his control panel.


Twin-turbo Bentley Continental Flying Spur

Before we actually consider the Flying Spur’s performance, let’s make clear the task that faces the 552bhp W12. This is a car that weighs 2515kg with fuel but without occupants; a two-and-a-half-tonne mass of metal, wood and leather. But still the Bentley flies from 0-60mph in 5.0 sec, 0-100mph in 12.8 sec and 0-140mph in 27.7 sec, and to a top speed of 194mph.

From behind the large, flat steering wheel, accessing the Spur’s performance is simply a matter of squeezing the right-hand pedal. At low speeds it glides forward with a subtle murmur; it’s clear that Bentley wasn’t intending to trim back the noise levels for total refinement, and instead opted to leave a sporting edge to the car.

The Flying Spur only starts to feel quick above 100mph
Matt Prior

Accelerate hard and the W12 growls with a note just on the pleasing side of coarse and the six-speed automatic gearbox changes ratios quickly and fluently. You can also change gears manually with the stick or by the rather cheap, long plastic paddles behind the steering wheel.

The Spur only truly starts to feel quick above 100mph, and the manner with which the speedometer’s needle stealthily flies past the ‘130’, ‘140’, ‘150’ and ‘160’ markings is faintly surreal.

Stability is excellent, too, and is a reassuring vindication of the aerodynamic work Bentley has done to allow the Spur to handle such high speeds with aplomb.

If you do feel the need to have yet more performance, the 600bhp Flying Spur Speed could be for you. It gets a 10mm lower ride height, will sprint to 60mph in just 4.5sec and should push on to over 200mph.


Bentley Continental Flying Spur cornering

So it’s quick then, as you would expect of a Bentley. But just as importantly, how is the Flying Spur’s ride? The adjustable damping is accessed by a small button in a row of many behind the gearlever, and altered by turning the main control wheel in the centre of the dashboard. There are five settings between the extremes of comfort and sport, the default being halfway between those two.

It is in this setting that most Spurs will be driven, as it is the best compromise between body control and ride comfort, and also because fiddling with the rather sticky control wheel every time the road surface or environment changes quickly becomes a pain.

The cast iron brakes offer fantastic stopping power
Matt Prior

The major disappointment is the secondary ride, especially at low speeds over poor surfaces. Hitting a sunken manhole cover in the Spur creates more commotion than should be expected in a luxury limousine like this. And the great pity is that tuning the dampers for extra comfort only makes the car wallow more. Road blemishes send a distant shimmer through the structure at times, too, as if the dampers are struggling to contain the situation.

Still, your pad is in the country, and a classic English B-road opens up in front of you every morning. You never made any attempt to drive your Mercedes-Benz S-Class in a sporting manner – in fact you preferred it when someone drove it for you – but the Spur is different, because despite its size and weight, it is a car that’s fun to drive. Adjust the dampers to sport, accept the silly choppiness to the secondary ride, and marvel at the way the Spur grips and changes direction. You can push harder in this car then you would think possible, and despite the constant and early onset of tyre squeal and the inevitable understeer, it digs in and responds in a genuinely sporting way.

The Flying Spur range

The Bentley Flying Spur was created to be a superlative four door sedan — for drivers and passengers alike. With enough space for four adults to travel in extraordinary comfort, the Flying Spur offered surging power combined with agility. Its acceleration, handling and all-wheel drive capability all contributed to an exceptional drive experience, taking both performance and luxurious interior craftsmanship to a new level.

  • Continental Flying Spur (2005)
  • Continental Flying Spur Speed (2008)
  • Continental Flying Spur Series 51 (2012)
  • Flying Spur (2013)
  • Flying Spur V8 (2014)
  • Flying Spur V8 S (2016)
  • Flying Spur W12 S (2016)


Texture- red purple seat.jpg

The Flying Spur

The four-door saloon
Specially designed for Bentley
Powerful engines
The four-door saloon

Launched in 2005, the first generation Continental Flying Spur was launched as a four-door saloon sibling to the 2003 Continental coupé, retaining the performance values of the GT, while offering the space, convenience and refinement that only a luxury grand touring sedan can offer. Available in both a Speed version, where performance was amplified and the design echoed its sporting character, and Series 51 — where design values were paramount and for the first time a three-tone interior was offered, making personalisation almost limitless.

Specially designed for Bentley

In 2013, the second generation of Flying Spur was launched: a more sporting, muscular design than first generation Spur with a sharply defined body shape, distinctive upright grille, large jewel headlamps, sharp fender wing vents and athletic design lines. The interior built upon the design DNA of the first generation, but offering new veneers, new materials and new design elements which continued the Flying Spur story for the next generation. Additionally, new technology was offered: specially designed for Bentley, audio, telephone, navigation system and ride and comfort settings were touch controlled, including the offer of a Touch Screen Remote to control comfort and infotainment settings from the rear of the car.

Powerful engines

The signature W12 Flying Spur was followed by an agile V8, a V8 S for the most sporting offering, and the final Flying Spur for the second generation was the Flying Spur W12 S. Launched in 2016 the Flying Spur W12 S balanced a sportier character to the powerful W12 engine with the a high specification interior including both design and comfort specifications and exclusive design elements.

Bentley Flying Spur I

Bentley Flying Spur I


Gediegener Luxus, von wegen! Der Bentley Continental Flying Spur mit Allradantrieb fährt sich erstaunlich handlich. Gewaltige 560 PS lassen den Flying Spur in 5,2 Sekunden auf Tempo 100 preschen. Bei 250 km/h, wo mancher Sportwagen elektronisch in die Schranken gewiesen wird, senken sich für eine bessere Aerodynamik das Bentley-Heck um 2,5 Zentimeter und der Bug um einen Zentimeter ab. Wer will, kann bis 312 km/h beschleunigen — nur fliegen kann der 5,31 Meter lange Hightech-Gleiter Flying Spur nicht.

Daten im Überblick

Letzter Neupreis von 178.143 — 205.037 EUR
Leistung von 560 — 610 PS
0-100 km/h von 4,8 — 5,2 Sekunden
CO2-Ausstoß von 396 — 423 (g/km)
Aufbauarten Limousine
Kraftstoff Super, Benzin/Alkohol

Bentley feiert Jubiläum

Passion und Handwerkskunst

Bentley. Dieser Name ist Mythos, Legende und Versprechen zugleich. Erfahren Sie mehr über die Menschen, die die Traditionsmarke so erfolgreich machen.

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