No, our picture editor hasnt made a mistake; this is Audis face-lifted A3.
Still, you can be forgiven any doubts, because the visual changes are of the they paid someone how much for that? variety.
Even current owners may struggle to spot the more shapely front end, tweaked bumpers and new lights, while the interior refreshment amounts to little more than some extra splashes of aluminium trim and a slightly clearer centre console layout.
While the designers bunked off early, though, the engineers have put in plenty of late nights.
Models with quattro four-wheel drive get a revised system that distributes power faster to where its needed, and that power comes from updated engines.
Audi has dropped the 3.2-litre V6, but the four remaining petrols are now cleaner and use less fuel.
Wed avoid the gutless 1.6, but the turbocharged 1.4, 1.8 and 2.0-litre are all fine choices.
The 2.0-litre diesel, which is available with 138bhp or 168bhp, has taken a bigger step forward, because it now features common-rail fuel injection.
This boosts flexibility, refinement and economy, and drops the 138bhp unit down to the 18% company car tax band.
A rattly 1.9-litre diesel thats available in standard and greener e form completes the revised A3 line-up.
Audis S tronic dual-clutch gearbox remains an option, but, although the diesels and 2.0-litre petrol stick with the familiar six-speed unit, the 1.4, 1.6 and 1.8 get a new seven-speed version.
In addition, the flagship S3 performance model is now available as a five-door Sportback as well as a three-door.
Prices for the 1.6 and 2.0-litre petrol have actually fallen, but other models cost between £75 and £335 more.
The A3 essentially remains what it always was, then: a classy, but expensive, small family hatch.
• You can buy the revised A3 and S3 now, with prices ranging from £14,995 to £27,720.