Mercedes-Benz Glc Coupe variants
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Total cash price £32,499. Borrowing £25,999 with a £6,500 deposit at a representative APR of 12.9%.

49 monthly payments
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6000 miles

Mercedes GLC Coupe buying guide

GLC Coupe cars are available with a selection of different trim and engine choices. This guide will talk you through each so you can pick the one that suits you best.

What Mercedes GLC Coupe trim levels are there?

Where AMG Line is an upgrade trim for many Mercedes models, it’s the entry level for the GLC Coupe lineup. Standard equipment includes alloy wheels, an AMG body kit, three-zone climate control, automatic parking with all-round sensors and a reversing camera, LED headlights, leather upholstery, heated front sports seats, and a basic infotainment system with Bluetooth, built-in sat nav and DAB radio.

With regular AMG Line now the entry point, the task falls to AMG Line Premium to become the mid-range option. This trim gains larger alloy wheels, automatic high beams, digital dials ahead of the driver, ambient interior lighting, upgraded front sports seats, and adds Apple CarPlay and Android Auto to the infotainment system.

Mercedes’ slightly mangled trim-naming structure continues for the GLC Coupe’s range-topping version – the AMG Line Premium Plus. This adds sportier looking alloy wheels, an opening sunroof, memory function for the seats, keyless go and a 360-degree camera for the parking system.

Full-fat AMG models are also offered with either the Premium or Premium Plus packages, mirroring the equipment lists offered on non-AMG models. In addition, these high-performance cars include a unique AMG body kit, sports exhaust, sports suspension and upgraded brakes to better handle the extra power.

Mercedes GLC Coupe interior and technology

You want to feel special when you sit in a Mercedes and the GLC Coupe immediately excels once you step into the cabin. Elegant styling and design touches can be found throughout the cabin, with lots of details cribbed from Mercedes’ even pricier luxury cars. Material quality is exceptional, with even small parts such as the window switches featuring an upmarket metal finish, and the overall build quality feels impeccable.

All models get Mercedes’ MBUX infotainment system. This setup is generally pretty good, with a clear layout, sensible menu organisation and a responsive screen. You also have the option to use a centre-console-mounted controller, making it easier to change settings on the move. It’s disappointing, however, that Apple CarPlay and Android Auto aren’t standard on entry-level AMG Line models unlike most of the GLC Coupe’s competition.

The GLC Coupe’s practicality is reasonably good in isolation but, compared to SUVs with a similar on-road footprint, it’s a little less impressive. Adults will fit in every seat but rear headroom will be tight for taller passengers, and the large gearbox tunnel significantly eats into the centre-rear passenger’s foot room. Cargo room is, again, okay but not fantastic – the load area is wide and usefully long, but tall items might prove a challenge for the sloping rear roofline.

Mercedes GLC Coupe engine range explained

Mercedes GLC Coupe 220d

The 220d is the entry-level diesel engine for the GLC Coupe. Despite its humble position in the lineup, it still makes 194hp, giving a 0-62mph time of less than eight seconds. Efficiency can reach as high as 44mpg if you drive economically.

Mercedes GLC Coupe 300d

The 300d uses the same 2.0-litre turbodiesel engine as the 220d but turns power up to 245hp. This drops the 0-62mph sprint down to a hot-hatch-like 6.6 seconds with only a 3mpg efficiency penalty compared with the 220d – assuming you avoid the temptation to use the extra power.

Mercedes GLC Coupe 300de

To really slash your fuel costs, consider the 300de engine. This pairs the 220d diesel engine with a plug-in-hybrid system, bringing combined power to more than 300hp. The 0-62mph sprint is completed in a shade over six seconds, while average mpg soars to nearly 149mpg, assuming you make the most of both power sources. On EV-only mode, this version can travel for 27 miles before needing the engine to kick in.

Mercedes GLC Coupe 300

If you don’t cover lots of motorway miles, you might be better served by one of the GLC Coupe’s smooth petrol engines. The range opens with the 300 version, powered by a 2.0-litre turbo petrol engine with 258hp – enough to sprint from 0-62mph in 6.3 seconds.

Mercedes GLC Coupe 300e

You can also get the same plug-in-hybrid system paired with a petrol engine in the 300e version. This combo makes more than 300hp when working in concert, giving this model a rapid 5.7-second 0-62mph time, while efficiency can reach north of 117mpg in the right circumstances. You also get the same 27-mile EV-only range as the 300de engine.

Mercedes GLC Coupe AMG 43

The GLC Coupe’s outrageous AMG lineup opens with the AMG 43 model. This uses a turbocharged 3.0-litre six-cylinder engine to send a meaty 390hp to all four wheels, resulting in a 0-62mph sprint of just 4.9 seconds.

Mercedes GLC Coupe AMG 63

The AMG 63 is the undisputed king of the GLC Coupe lineup. You’ll find a massive 4.0-litre turbocharged eight-cylinder engine under the bonnet with no fewer than 510hp. In addition to its thunderous engine noise you’ll also enjoy the supercar-like 3.8-second dash from 0-62mph.

Mercedes GLC Coupe FAQs

You’ll only find GLC Coupes in one form – a five-door, five-seat SUV with a coupe roofline and a hatchback boot lid. It’s the sportier sister car to the regular Mercedes GLC SUV, which might be worth considering if you need a little extra practicality.

If you’re looking to buy a GLC Coupe, you might want to cross shop it against the BMW X4 and Audi Q5 Sportback, which are its most direct competitors. Looking beyond the big three German brands, you could also consider the Range Rover Velar, Porsche Macan or Jaguar F-Pace.

While it’s not the largest SUV Mercedes builds, the GLC Coupe is still a reasonably big car, measuring in at more than 4.7 metres long – so it’s handy that all models get all-round parking sensors as standard. It’s a few millimetres shorter than the BMW X4 and a few longer than the Audi Q5 Sportback, but all three are within a very similar ballpark.

The GLC Coupe’s relatively large exterior doesn’t necessarily translate to a vast interior. Space up front is abundant and, while rear legroom and shoulder room are more than acceptable, the coupe roofline does limit rear headroom. This means the back seats are uncomfortable for tall adults and feel more claustrophobic in general compared to the regular GLC. Boot space is decent – comfortably able to swallow two or more large suitcases – but, again, the overall area is slightly compromised compared with the regular GLC.

The GLC Coupe is a premium car so there aren’t any weak links in the engine lineup. Diesel models are popular for their efficiency and long-range cruising abilities, but the more potent petrol engines are more fun to drive and suit the car’s somewhat sporty character. Plug-in hybrid options are available further up the lineup for fuel-sipping performance or you can select one of the two bonkers AMG models if you want to embarrass supercars at the drag strip. All GLC Coupe cars feature an automatic gearbox and all-wheel drive as standard.