The R33 Nissan Skyline GT-R is not only bigger than the R32, but also about 100 lbs. (50 kg) heavier, which does generally not really help agility. The more weight, the more you have to move - in any respect. Since the engine has not been improved that much, except for higher peak-torque, it is no surprise that the R33 GT-R makes the sprint from 0-60 mph in "only" 4.9 seconds, two tenths of a second slower than the R32 GT-R. The clutch is all sporty, though and requires a firm push. The shifter works very precisely, as does the steering.
It seems the Skyline has become more luxurious with the R33. The longer wheelbase and softer suspension setup - the ride is still quite firm - make the R33 more every-day useable than the other GT-R's. On the other hand, a setup like this makes the car less agile. It does not feel as stuck to the road anymore as its predecessor did, despite its aerodynamic advantage. Furthermore, the large 17-inch wheels tend to tramline. You feel any bump in the road moving the car around and one gets the feeling of a lack of control in its behavior. After all, the R33 Nissan Skyline GT-R is just not as confidence inspiring and agile as the other versions.