While there once was a broad range of Chrysler vehicles, today its lineup currently includes just two models. You could say the Pacifica minivan (previously known as the Town & Country) is Chrysler’s crown jewel and we would agree: we consider it the best minivan you can buy and one of the few three-row hybrid vehicles on the market; we also put 40,000 miles on one in our long-term test. The 300 sedan's star is dimming, however, as it continues to live on without any major changes in many years.
The 300 is a big car for folks who want one, with careful updates since its introduction in 2005 have managed to keep it relevant.
With a highly flexible interior and an optional plug-in-hybrid model, the Chrysler Pacifica is the best minivan you can buy—and better than most SUVs, too.
If you're looking for a bargain minivan but the ancient Dodge Grand Caravan doesn't appeal to your modern sensibility, Chrysler's got you covered with the Voyager.
Chrysler's full-size 300 has attitude to match its outsize exterior, and it continues to stand out in a stale segment that contains few other extroverted sedans.
Better than the average crossover in a number of measurable ways—cargo capacity, passenger space, fuel economy, the list goes on—the minivan is a staple of American culture.
Not the worst but not the best might be an accurate—if less than dazzling—description of the 200.
The 300 SRT follows an old-school recipe: SRT stuffed a big Hemi engine into a Chrysler 300 sedan—specifically a 470-hp, 6.
The Aspen rides and handles well for such a large, body-on-frame SUV.
The once-chic design is showing its age, but this compact five-door hatchback remains a versatile vehicle for its size.
The Sebring aims at the Honda Accord and Toyota Camry with a four-cylinder and two V-6s, a six-speed auto, and features such as a 20-gig hard drive for storing music.
Whether it’s shuttling kids, hauling stuff or providing comfort and space to spread out on road trips, the Town & Country faithfully performs its duties well.