Under the Song-Beverly Warranty Act, a new car manufacturer that is unable to repair the plaintiff’s new car after a reasonable number of attempts must replace it or make restitution in an amount equal to the actual price paid or payable by the buyer of the car plus incidental damages. (Civ. Code 1793.2(b)(2).) When the plaintiff has leased rather than purchased the car, the restitution must be in an amount that includes all sums the plaintiff has already paid under the lease and all sums that he will owe in the future under the lease, but the restitution does not include the amount of the “residual” that the plaintiff would have to pay to purchase the car from the lessor since the plaintiff is not obligated to buy the car, but only to pay for its use during the lease term. The Song-Beverly Act does not require the plaintiff lessee to acquire title to the car in order to avail himself of that Act’s replace or restitution remedies. Insurance premiums that plaintiff paid after the manufacturer’s duty to replace or pay restitution arose may be recoverable incidental costs, but that turns on specific facts and circumstances regarding use of the car and type of insurance obtained.