If local laws permit you to take a sip of champagne in a moving vehicle, passengers can take advantage of Mulliner's refrigerated bottle cooler, which has enough room to tuck away a bottle of bubbly, a bottle stopper and two bespoke flutes.
The base of Bentley's bespoke champagne glasses are meant to resemble the wheels of the Bentley itself. Fancy.
The bottle cooler takes 15 hours to hand-build, and when it's not in use, the armrest can flip up and provide a third seat in the back row.
Sterling silver atomizers can spray a mist of either perfume or water to freshen up the car's interior. When not in use, the atomizers are housed in a dedicated compartment.
Bentley's quilted leather can now be applied to both seat bolsters and door panels for an extra touch of class. It can also dress up your center console.
The company is also now offering painted veneers, based on the company's extensive number of exterior paint colors. You can see it here in white.
Need some place to stash your cufflinks and watch? There's a hide-trimmed stowage box for that exact purpose.
While you can have your stowage box ordered in whatever color you prefer, Bentley suggests using a bright color to give it extra visual flair.
The Bentley Continental Flying Spur is the less expensive of the automaker's two sedans. The Mulsanne is the flagship.
You can order your Flying Spur with one of two engines -- a 4.0-liter 8-cylinder, or a 6.0-liter 12-cylinder.
With a "base" MSRP north of $200,000, don't expect these Mulliner upgrades to come cheap. Then again, class of this ilk is never inexpensive.