Is the Rolls Royce Cullinan for the modern-day aristocrat or the new-money wannabe? It really doesn’t matter

Behind the Cullinan’s wheel, you sit tall and you feel the mass underneath you. Traveling down the road isn’t so much about engagement, but detachment, as you waft over bumps on the road, several parts removed from the tire impacting any irregularities. Above and beyond a sophisticated suspension with a heavy priority toward comfort, the seats themselves have a softness and are pliable beyond anything felt before. It’s as if they also have a suspension and it is also heavy biased towards comfort.
Bury your foot to the floor and maximum acceleration comes on like an airliner at take-off. You feel one constant pull that slowly subsides as speeds rapidly increase. With all-wheel-drive, putting the power down is a non-issue, even if it’s damp. And because of all-wheel-steering, maneuverability is surprisingly good as well. Sporty driving is ill-advised, but when pushed the Cullinan remains competent and composed. 
In terms of a traditionally car-only British car builder, Rolls-Royce adding an SUV to the line-up is the least surprising and also the easiest to swallow. Never a sports car builder, raising the ride height and view of the road of a Rolls is no big deal. It’s just a little taller and, maybe, a little heavier. And, ok, this is the first Rolls-Royce with a tailgate as opposed to a trunk. What remains the same? The Cullinan prioritizes the rear passengers.
Once I get a servant, a snifter and some Cognac, I’ll be sure to let you know what that’s like too.