2019 BMW M2 Competition Comes in at Just Under $60k in the US

Sam McEachern
by Sam McEachern

The BMW M2 Competition, which replaces the standard version of the two-door performance coupe, will start at $59,895 in the US.

As first reported by BMW Blog, the M2 Competition will start at $58,900 in the US plus $995 in destination, bringing the price to $59,895. Full pricing details in regards to optional extras are not yet available, but we hear it will be offered with an $850 ‘Executive Package’ which will add a heated steering wheel, adaptive LED headlights, automatic high beams, wireless phone charging and a speed limit monitor. An M Drivers Package will also be offered, and while it’s not yet clear what this may include, the same package was offered on the standard M2 and included a BMW performance driving school, along with the removal of the 155 mph top speed limiter.

Other options for the M2 Competition include an M Double Clutch Transmission with Drivelogic, which will tack $2,900 onto the price, a $1,050 moonroof and $550 metallic paint colors.

SEE ALSO: 2019 BMW M2 Competition Officially Arrives With 405 HP

The 2019 BMW M2 Competition comes with the 3.0-liter S55 twin-turbocharged inline-six from the BMW M3 and M4. The 405 hp engine replaces the 365 hp, single turbo 3.0-liter found in the standard M2 – mainly because BMW had already adjusted the S55 engine to meet new, stricter emissions regulations. Apart from this new engine, the M2 Competition also receives an M Differential, retuned steering and suspension and a more robust brake kit.

Order books for the 2019 BMW M2 Competition will open this week.

[Source: BMW Blog]

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Sam McEachern
Sam McEachern

Sam McEachern holds a diploma in journalism from St. Clair College in Windsor, Ontario, and has been covering the automotive industry for over 5 years. He conducts reviews and writes AutoGuide's news content. He's a die-hard motorsports fan with a passion for performance cars of all sorts.

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 1 comment
  • Lionel Arnold Lionel Arnold on May 17, 2018

    Mmmmmm, what? I've always wondered why would anyone take a cute little two door coupe on a track except to enjoy the thrill of its enhanced performance without the competition.