The Black Pack gives you Santorini black coatings for the contrasting roof, grille, grille surround, headlamp surrounds, wheel arches, ‘Defender’ bonnet script and interior facia and Silver Pack does largely the same in silver, though wheel arches remain body-color for a more tasteful effect. Each pack also offers 'Dual Finish' alloy wheels as standard, with a choice of 'Sawtooth' and heavy-duty wheel designs. Privacy glass is available on both models while all XS models now get an ebony-colored headliner for a more upmarket feel.
Naturally, neither model will be available in the U.S, where the Defender has long fallen foul of strict safety regulations--Land Rover has never found a way to safely incorporate an airbag in the steering wheel hub, for one. The new Defender will fix that when it appears in the next few years, and while unlikely to retain the current car's strict utilitarian nature, it should keep plenty of its character. Styling could be influenced by the DC100 concepts shown over the last few years--but as long as it keeps its off-road talents, traditional Defender buyers should be happy enough.