Mitsubishi models

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Total cash price £18,999. Borrowing £15,199 with a £3,800 deposit at a representative APR of 12.9%.

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Mitsubishi buying guide

What Mitsubishi models are there?

As far as cars go, Mitsubishi only makes one. The Mirage hatchback is a budget-friendly option that’s roughly the same size as a Ford Fiesta. That means four adults can fit inside or five for shorter journeys, with just enough boot space for your weekly shop or a couple of small suitcases. The Mirage is pitched as a no-frills car with a low price to match, so don’t expect mountains of cutting-edge technology inside, but it does get the option of Android Auto or Apple CarPlay so you can access GPS and media services.


Which Mitsubishi models are SUVs?

Mitsubishi has a long association with SUVs and off-roaders, so most of its range is geared towards SUV buyers. The lineup starts with the Eclipse Cross. This angular compact SUV has just enough space inside for small families and its faceted bodywork helps it stand out in the car park. The 1.5-litre turbo petrol engine fitted to most Eclipse Cross models won’t win many drag races but will keep up with traffic comfortably.

If you like the look of the Eclipse Cross but need just a little more space, jump up to the ASX. This SUV looks similar to its little sibling but has a slightly longer roofline, giving you slightly more rear legroom and a larger boot. As the more sensible choice in the lineup, the ASX lacks the turbo petrol engine choices of the Eclipse Cross, but its 1.6 and 2.0-litre non-turbo options should be plenty for most drivers.

Taking a larger leap in terms of size and practicality, you get to the Outlander SUV. This chunky model gets the option of seven seats, making it a good choice for families with lots of children. Under the bonnet, you get a choice of dependable petrol and diesel engines but the pick of the range is the plug-in hybrid Outlander PHEV model. This pairs a 2.4-litre petrol engine with a battery and electric motor setup for tiny fuel bills and a usable 28-mile electric-only range.

The current king of the Mitsubishi SUV range is the Shogun Sport. This is the best choice if you actually plan to do any kind of serious off-roading thanks to its chunky tyres, grippy four-wheel-drive system, and lofty ground clearance – all borrowed from Mitsubishi’s L200 pickup truck, which the Shogun Sport is based on. Most models come with a seven-seat interior and torquey diesel engines that are great for towing or long-distance driving.


Currently, Mitsubishi doesn’t sell any purely electric cars to the European market, although more battery-powered models are expected to arrive in the coming years. It previously sold the i-MiEV EV hatchback, but this was in low volumes and has since been substantially outclassed by modern EVs.

The closest you can get right now to a full Mitsubishi EV is the Outlander PHEV. If you fully charge the on-board battery, you can drive on electric power alone for 28 miles – enough for the average daily commute. When battery power runs out, the 2.4-litre petrol engine kicks in and, in concert with the electric motor, helps the Outlander achieve an impressive 139mpg on average.

Mitsubishi’s reliability record is a slightly mixed bag. The brand has scored highly in some surveys, such as JD Power’s initial quality survey, but has performed poorly in others. As ever, keeping on top of scheduled maintenance is the easiest way to make sure your car lasts as long as it possibly can.

CVT is Mitsubishi’s term for its automatic gearbox fitted to its smaller cars. The acronym stands for continuously variable transmission and refers to the way this particular gearbox works – using variable gears rather than a set of six or seven fixed ratios as many rivals do. This style of gearbox is known for saving fuel if driven lightly, but can make a bit of a racket under hard acceleration.

PHEV is an engine option offered on the Mitsubishi Outlander and stands for plug-in hybrid electric vehicle. This means the car uses a combination of a traditional petrol engine with a high-voltage battery and electric motor. The engine and motor work in concert to save as much fuel as possible, or you can manually override the settings to either use or save up the electric power for you to use as you see fit.

Yes, you can! All Mitsubishi models sold by Motorpoint are offered with flexible finance, including hire purchase (HP) and personal contract purchase (PCP) options.