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Forza 4 Top Gear Car Pack Detailed

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Posted on April 25, 2012 AT 06:52am

THE BUZZ: Microsoft and Turn 10 are set to release the Top Gear Car pack for Forza 4 next month.

The pack will be available from May 1 priced at 560 Microsoft Points. The following cars will added:

  • 2012 Hennessey Venom GT - The Venom GT is ambition personified. Designed to beat the Bugatti Veyron’s 0-200 mph time, the car is defined by pure, unadulterated power. The result is impressive-the Venom reaches 0-200 mph in less time than it takes your average car to reach 0-60 mph.
  • 1977 AMC Pacer X - Wayne and Garth never had it so good. With classic 70s style and a 232-cubic-inch, 3.8 liter, inline six, the Pacer X was modest on power, but its legacy lives on today. Take it for a ride in “Forza Motorsport 4,” preferably with “Bohemian Rhapsody” cranked nice and loud.
  • 2011 Ford Transite SuperSportVan - The SuperSportVan is the latest creation in the long-standing series of Ford-built custom fans, which dates back to 1971. Designed to prove that Ford engineers know how to have fun, this version is a one-off design shown at a 2011 UK commercial vehicle show.
  • 2012 Jeep Wrangler Rubicon - The 2012 Jeep Wrangler Rubicon is by far the most comfortable and amenity-loaded Wrangler ever. It’s grittier too, with 40 percent more horsepower than older models, making this Jeep just as comfortable on the track as it is on the trails.
  • 1966 Lotus Cortina - One of the first “race on Sunday, commute on Monday” factory cars, the Lotus Cortina built its reputation both on the tarmac and in folks’ daily lives. Packing 115-horsepower and weighing just over a ton, the Cortina can carry four people in relative comfort, but it’s most happy when being revved high and thrown into a corner with full gusto.
  • 1992 Mitsubishi Galant VR-4 - The turbo-charged Mitsubishi Galant VR-4 is a treasured piece of JDM history. The VR-4 was sold in limited numbers and its four-wheel drive, four-wheel-steering handling highlights technology that caters to a driving experience matched only by much more expensive sedans.
  • 2012 Smart ForTwo - The uncontested winner of the “easy to park” award, the Smart ForTwo is the first micro car to be introduced in the U.S. At just 106-inches long, the ForTwo is by far the smallest production car ever made. It’s a practical, urban errand runner whose looks will always spark a conversation.
  • 1990 Subaru Legacy RS - Putting aside its smaller, quirkier wagons and sedans, Subaru brought new game to dealerships in 1990 with the Legacy RS. More substantial in nearly every respect, the Legacy RS Turbo was the most powerful Subaru model available and still enjoys a strong following among Subie enthusiasts.
  • 2012 Chrysler 300 SRT8 - Packing a huge HEMI under its hood that makes for more than 450 horsepower, the Chrysler 300 SRT8 packs a potent combination of power and sophistication. The 300 will hit 0-60 in under five seconds and will nail the quarter mile in less than 13 seconds. It might not be what you expect from a Chrysler these days… and that’s precisely the point.
  • 1965 Austin-Healey 3000 MkIII - Hand-crafted beauty and grin-widening performance define the 1965 Austin-Healey 3000 MkIII. With a 147-horsepower, six-cylinder overhead valve engine, the Healey–or “Squealy” as it was often called–delivers an exhilarating open-air ride and grippy cornering.

EGM’s TAKE: Another fantastic collection of cars added to the game, there’s something for everyone. Some fans are still asking for the ability to vote on what cars make it into DLC packs, as many are only interested in certain cars and don’t want to have to buy an entire pack to get them. Turn 10 may consider offering something like this with future games. Still, we’re glad for the diversity. The AMC Pacer was editor Marc Camron’s first car, back in the day. Thanks Turn 10. Now we have to listen to him wax nostalgic about ’80s, like that doesn’t happen enough.

Which car is your favorite? Let us know in the comments below.

Matthew Bennett, Associate Editor
Matthew Bennett finally got his big break with EGM three years ago, following years of volunteer work for various sites. An ability to go many hours without sleep and a quick wit make him ideal for his role as associate editor at EGMNOW.com. He often thinks back to the days when the very idea of this career seemed like nothing but an impossible dream. Follow him on Twitter @mattyjb89. Meet the rest of the crew.

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