It is the most luxurious Range Rover ever, complete with leather tables, champagne chiller and airline-style massaging seats – and a snip at just £130,000.

Jaguar Land Rover has taken the wraps off its most expensive Range Rover yet, with the vehicle aimed at the super-rich, including the growing number of tycoons in China, Russia and the Middle East.

The model will be built from lightweight aluminium at the Lode Lane factory in Solihull, and will be its first long-wheelbase SUV for 20 years, with the production launch set for March 2014.

Meanwhile, a customised version complete with the leather tables, champagne facility and massage seats – called the Autobiography Black – will be rolled out from August next year.

Jaguar Land Rover spokesman Kim Palmer said: “This will be the biggest and most luxurious Range Rover yet. It will be a global product – we believe there is demand worldwide for this.”

The interior of the new Range Rover, dubbed the world's most luxurious SUV
The interior of the new Range Rover, dubbed the world's most luxurious SUV
 

Gerry McGovern, Land Rover Design Director and Chief Creative Officer, said: “The highest standards of precison detailing, together with the use of the finest crafted materials, have been achieved inside and out.

“Autobiography Black represents the pinnacle of desirability in the world of luxury inhabited by our Range Rover customers.”

The new Range Rover will be officially unveiled at the Los Angeles and Guangzhou Motor Shows at the end of November.

The launch of the ultimate Range Rover was announced as Jaguar Land Rover continues to enjoy unprecedented sales successes, including an all-time record September performance, when the Midlands biggest manufacturer sold 43,181 vehicles, up 17 per cent on the same period last year.

Land Rover sold 34,719 vehicles, a rise of 13 per cent, while Jaguar has already comfortably overtaken its sales figures for 2012 following a 35 per cent increase year on year.

Jaguar Land Rover sales are substantially up in key markets across the globe, including China by 46 per cent, and Asia Pacific by 29 per cent.