Ford Mustang variants
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Finance representative example (PCP)

Total cash price £30,999. Borrowing £24,799 with a £6,200 deposit at a representative APR of 12.9%.

49 monthly payments
£401.51
Fixed interest rate
12.9%
Total amount payable
£41,240.24
Cost of credit
£10,241.24
Optional final payment
£15,768.00
Annual mileage limit
6000 miles

Ford Mustang buying guide

What Ford Mustang trim levels are there?

Trim levels for the Mustang in the UK used to be tied to the engine you chose – either the 2.3-litre turbo EcoBoost model or the 5.0-litre Mustang GT.

The EcoBoost has now been phased out, leaving only the Mustang GT as the entry-level car. It's well equipped with 19-inch alloy wheels, rear parking sensors, a reversing camera, climate control, adaptive cruise control, automatic emergency braking and lane-keep assist. You also get a touchscreen infotainment system with Apple CarPlay and Android Auto.

Mustang GTs can then be optioned with a series of custom packs, adding extra equipment. These include features like a built-in sat nav, an upgraded B&O stereo, heated front seats or extra chrome exterior detailing.

Beyond the GT, Ford has variously offered special edition Mustangs such as the Bullitt trim, which echoes the dark-green colour and styling of the old Mustang used in the film of the same name. You may also encounter the 55 Edition or the Mach 1 versions, which both feature unique paint and stripes packages.

Ford Mustang interior and technology

The Mustang's dash has a modern-looking centre section flanked by two pod-like sections in front of each front occupant. This design is directly inspired by the original '60s Mustang and gives the new car a focused, sporty feeling from behind the wheel. Build and material quality is reasonably good, and we like some of the retro details like the chromed toggle switches just in front of the snooker-ball-like gear shifter.

Ford's infotainment setup in the Mustang is fairly good but now looks dated compared to the very latest rivals. There's little to criticise in terms of functionality, however, and the simple shortcut tabs at the bottom of the screen let you jump easily between different functions. Most other key functions including climate control and audio adjustments are made with physical controls, making them easy to use on the move.

This is a muscle car through and through, so practicality isn't top of the Mustang's list of priorities. Nevertheless, there's lots of room for front-seat occupants and the 408-litre boot is one of the largest in this class. The rear seat are a bit of a squeeze for passengers, but they're large enough to use for short trips and double as extra storage when they're not occupied.

Ford Mustang engine range explained

Ford Mustang 2.3 EcoBoost

This engine has now been discontinued in the UK but was previously the entry-point into Mustang ownership. Despite its lightweight billing, it has a substantial 290hp, which gives the Mustang a hot-hatch rivalling sub-six-second 0-62mph time. You should be able to average more than 30mpg if you drive carefully.

Ford Mustang 5.0 GT

The EcoBoost is a great engine but plenty of Mustang buyers will expect a proper roaring V8 under the bonnet and the GT offers just that. You get a mighty 450hp from the 5.0-litre engine, letting you crack the 0-62mph sprint in less than five seconds. Fuel economy falls to around 23mpg but, if that's a concern for you, you probably shouldn't be buying a Ford Mustang in the first place. Special edition models like the Mach 1 and Bullitt squeeze a few extra horsepower from this powerplant.

Ford Mustang FAQs

The Ford Mustang comes in two forms. Most models are sold as a two-door, four-seater hardtop coupe, but you'll also find Mustang Convertibles equipped with two doors and four seats, but a retractable cloth roof.

The Mustang is just under 4.8 metres long. That makes it a little longer than a BMW 3 Series but shorter than a Ford Mondeo saloon. As a result, it's not the easiest car to slip into a tight city parking space – made slightly tougher by the compromised visibility from its coupe body. At least all versions include rear parking sensors and a reversing camera as standard.

The 2.3-litre EcoBoost petrol is a great little engine in its own right, but there's no escaping the fact most buyers expect a Mustang to come with a whacking great V8 engine. As a result, we think the 5.0-litre V8 in the Mustang GT and special editions is the best choice for this car. It's loud, raucous and dramatic – exactly the way a muscle car should be – and all that power also makes it a very easygoing cruiser if you stick it in a high gear.

For a certain kind of buyer, the Mustang is going to be the only car that scratches their particular itch. It's steeped in all the extravagant excess you want from an American muscle car, with a long, protruding bonnet and menacing styling. Plus, when you floor it in a 5.0-litre Mustang GT, you're treated to an aggressive assault on your eardrums and huge acceleration that'll put a smile on your face every time you drive it.

While the Mustang isn't common in the UK, it uses parts that are widely fitted to its North American vehicles that have very few reports of widespread issues. The 5.0-litre V8, in particular, sees hard daily usage as the powerplant behind the company's iconic F-150 pickup truck.

To make sure your Mustang gives you many years of trouble-free motoring, you can purchase an extended warranty when you buy it. This will protect you from the cost of unexpected mechanical and electrical failures after your factory coverage expires.