Their appearance is common of trendy designers, which is fine. You're obviously keen on manufacturing outrage instead of focusing on the true and obvious message, which is these are they wrong people for the job, not that these people are wrong. They're typical of JLR 2020 corporate luxury culture, who's out of touch and misplaced priorities result in a unison wank off to Apple's precious design principals. That's fine in coddled Range Rover bubble producing products for delicate dandies, but to apply that to the one vehicle that most represented the opposite of such vain and aesthetic focus, is just incredibly contrary to any honesty. They hire these people that obviously have zero experience in any related industry or service that Defender historically served. It's no surprise then that resulting product is materially only an incremental improvement over the LR4. It's the continuation of an existing line because it's a continuation of the existing corporate culture, process, and staff. Look at how much focus was spent on considering the "grain" of materials, or the amount of aluminum in the paint, how many types of fabric make a seat bottom, or how an applique square balances the overall dimensions. If there's one civilian vehicle in the world where those considerations deserve a resounding "who ************** cares?", it was a Defender.