Mini models

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Total cash price £17,599. Borrowing £14,079 with a £3,520 deposit at a representative APR of 12.9%.

49 monthly payments
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6000 miles

Mini buying guide

What Mini models are there?

The most well-known Mini is the Mini hatchback. Instantly recognisable, the Mini is a compact car that puts driver engagement front and centre. Its interior feels more upmarket than a Ford Fiesta or Fiat 500, rivalling the likes of the Audi A1. Practicality isn’t its best feature, but there is a five-door Mini that’s a lot more spacious than the classic three-door car.

A variation on the Mini hatch is the Mini convertible, which features a fold-down fabric roof for wind-in-your-hair thrills. It’s just as good to drive as the standard car, and just as premium inside, but is likely to be rather impractical as a family car.

Mini’s biggest non-SUV is the Clubman. While it’s officially called an estate car, you can think of it as a rival to the Mercedes A-Class and Audi A3 hatchbacks – the Clubman similarly priced to these cars and offers roughly the same amount of space. It has quirky barn doors at the back which open out to the side like a van rather than upwards.


Which Mini models are SUVs?

For now, Mini’s only SUV is the Countryman – but more are planned in future. The Countryman will appeal if you need a Mini with a bit more space and, despite its larger size, it keeps the fun-to-drive traits the brand is known for. It’s the only Mini available as a plug-in hybrid, which lets you drive on either petrol or electric power.


Yes, there’s an electric version of the Mini hatchback. Boasting a 32.6kWh battery, it’s good for a range of 145 miles from a full charge. It’s a great city car with free access to clean air zones, while boot space is unchanged from the petrol models – not often the case with EVs. It’s as fun to drive as a petrol-powered Mini, too.

Older Minis have a pretty poor reputation for reliability, but the BMW engines fitted in modern Minis seem to have turned the tide. These days, Mini tends to do well for dependability and few owners report faults.

The Mini One is an entry-level version of the three-door hatchback. It’s the least powerful version and has a streamlined equipment list compared to the higher-spec models, but you still get the essentials like air conditioning, DAB radio and Bluetooth phone connectivity, not to mention some eye-catching chrome trim.

Mini’s mid-range engine is called the Cooper. It’s a more powerful version of the One’s 1.5-litre petrol engine, and is available across the hatchback, convertible, Clubman and Countryman. For many buyers, this is the sweet spot between performance and efficiency. There’s more equipment than the One, and three trim levels are often available (we’ll explain more on this in a sec).

Keen drivers typically favour the Cooper S models, which feature a bigger, more powerful engine than Cooper versions. They typically get bigger wheels and a sportier body kit, too. Again, the Cooper S derivative is available on any Mini model.

Once you’ve chosen which engine you want (Cooper or Cooper S), Mini then offers three trim levels. These are called Classic, Sport and Exclusive. The former is the basic offering, Sport adds a more aggressive look and the badges from the range-topping JCW, but no extra power, and Exclusive focuses on luxury.

Mini’s most hardcore models are called John Cooper Works, after the tuning firm that worked on classic racing Minis. They’re the most powerful, the noisiest and the firmest, because they’re set up for racetrack driving.

Mini is one of the leaders when it comes to car personalisation, and one of its newest ideas is a roof that is painted in three different colours in a gradual effect. It’s usually an optional extra from the factory, so can’t be retro-fitted to a used car.

Indeed you can. Any used Mini from Motorpoint is available with Personal Contract Purchase (PCP) or Hire Purchase (HP) finance options.