The Alfa Romeo Brera was introduced late 2005 in the European premium midsized coupe market as a replacement to the Alfa Romeo GTV, together with the Alfa Romeo GT. The GT was based on the Alfa 147 and 156 platform, and was lighter and nimbler than the Brera, which was based on the more modern but much heavier Alfa 159 platform that was shared with General Motors. This weight made the Brera more of a grand tourer than a true sports car.
Just like its predecessor the GTV, the Brera was available as a roadster, named the Alfa Romeo Spider. The Brera was initially available with a 2,2 liter four-cylinder direct injection gasoline engine and a 2,4 liter five-cylinder turbo diesel, both with front-wheel drive, and the a 3,2 liter V6 gasoline engine with four-wheel drive. The diesel engine was not available on the Spider. Just like its predecessor GTV and its internal competitor GT, the Brera won multiple design awards, thanks to its aggressive nose with the triple round headlights and the V-shaped Alfa Romeo grille.
Sales of the Brera peaked at 7.208 cars in 2006 and decreased every year since. The model was updated in 2008 with a few new engines, a 1,75 liter turbocharged four-cylinder gasoline engine and a 2,0 liter four cylinder turbo diesel. The V6 was made available with front-wheel drive as well, with the electronic Q2 limited slip differential standard. Exterior design remained unchanged, but the weight was reduced by using more aluminum, similar to the 159. Production of the 2+2 seater coupe ended late 2010, after a total of 21.786 were built, of which almost 20.000 were sold in Europe. There has (again) not been a direct successor.
Below we have the sales figures for the Alfa Romeo Brera in the European automotive market. This data comes from the manufacturer directly. View the data tables of the total number of new Alfa Romeo Brera vehicles sold in the U.S. in a given month and year. Annual sales figures for the Alfa Romeo Brera in Europe.
Use the dropdown at the top right of this page to find sales figures for any other car model sold in Europe since the early 2000’s. Car sales statistics are from the following countries: Austria, Belgium, Cyprus, Czech Republic, Denmark, Estonia, Finland, France, Germany, Great Britain, Greece, Hungary, Iceland, Ireland, Italy, Latvia, Lithuania, Luxembourg, Netherlands, Norway, Poland, Portugal, Romania, Slovakia, Slovenia, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland. Sources: Manufacturers, ANDC, JATO Dynamics.
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