Esteticamente deludente, ma definirla elettrodomestico direi proprio di no. Vi riporto un pezzo ripreso dalla prova di Autocar:
Both the M3 and the Giulia work brilliantly on circuits, though, where you can let them rip a bit. The Alfa is a true phenomenon: a compact modern saloon that the forces of physics seem to act on as if it were something else entirely. It has an energetic lightness of touch and effortless agility akin to the Mazda MX-5; the incisiveness of the Alpine A110; and the neat skidability of the Toyota GT86. And yet it all comes with four doors and (some limited) room for the family.
But the M3 keeps you more interested. It gives more back to you and keeps you more engaged in a tactile and cognitive sense. On the road, you chip away finding your own favourite combinations of chassis, powertrain and traction control calibrations, saving them on those bright-orange, steering-wheel-mounted M1 and M2 buttons – and then hopping between them at will with just a flick of the thumb. No other performance car does driver configurability as cleverly, nor succeeds in using it to make a driving experience richer.
On track, the BMW feels like a near-match for the Alfa on nimbleness – and then beats it for outer-limit body control and chassis composure. It does fine, progressive, throttle-adjustable handling better, too, and offers greater driver feedback, which comes in plentiful supply through the steering or from the rigidly mounted rear axle.