Top 10 Cheapest Convertibles
In the market for a convertible but the Jaguar F-Type doesn’t fit your budget? AutoGuide has compiled a list of the top 10 cheapest convertibles currently available.
10. 2014 Volkswagen EOS Convertible
The most expensive of the cheapest convertibles on our list is the 2014 Volkswagen Eos which has a starting price of $36,060. The Eos is powered by a 2.0-liter TSI engine with 200 hp and gets an estimated 22 mpg city, 30 mpg highway. It comes standard with a hardtop, touchscreen navigation and Climatronic climate control.
9. 2014 Chevrolet Camaro Convertible
Searching for something sporty? The 2014 Chevrolet Camaro convertible is priced from $31,855. The base model 1LT Camaro convertible comes with Sport Cloth seats, projector-style foglights, six-way power driver and front passenger seats, a USB port, Chevrolet MyLink Radio and SiriusXM Satellite Radio with 12-month subscription. Its 3.6-liter V6 engine is good for 323 hp and gets an acceptable 28-mpg highway rating.
8. 2013 Chrysler 200 Convertible
Looking for something more subtle with a slightly upscale interior? The 2013 Chrysler 200 convertible might be the vehicle for you. With a starting MSRP of $28,520, the Chrysler 200 is not only affordable, but offers a compelling package for the price. With a 2.4-liter, four-cylinder engine under the hood that generates 173 hp and 166 lb-ft of torque, the Chrysler 200 convertible gets 18 mpg city and 29 mpg highway. If those performance figures are turning you off, but you’re liking the Chrysler 200’s style, you can opt for a more powerful 3.6-liter V6 with 283 hp and 260 lb-ft of torque for about another $5,000.
7. 2014 Ford Mustang Convertible
Ah, the Ford Mustang – affordable, fun and sporty. Starting at $27,995, the 2014 Mustang convertible is a popular choice amongst sports car enthusiasts. The standard model is powered by a 3.7-liter V6 with 305 hp and 280 lb-ft of torque, which is more than enough for some drop-top fun on the road. The manual transmission equipped Mustang gets 19 mpg city, 29 mpg highway while the automatic version is slightly better on the highway with a 31-mpg rating.
6. 2013 Fiat 500 Abarth Cabrio
Need something more compact in your life but still offers plenty of pep? The Fiat 500 Abarth Cabrio is priced from $26,800 and brings the Italian charm to your driveway. The Abarth Cabrio features a 1.4-liter turbocharged engine under the hood with 160 hp and 170 lb-ft of torque and offers a spirited driving experience that’s almost like none other thanks to its compact size and sporty handling. As for fuel efficiency, it’s one of the better options with 28 mpg in the city and 34 mpg on the highway.
5. 2014 MINI Cooper Convertible
No convertible list would be complete without a drop-top MINI Cooper. The car features a 1.6-liter four-cylinder engine with 121 hp and 114 lb-ft of torque. While that’s not exhilarating performance, there’s something about a MINI model that you just can’t find in any other car. You can also get yourself around 462 miles per tank, since the Cooper convertible is good for an estimated 27 mpg in the city and 35 mpg on the highway. So you want fuel efficiency with MINI fun at a price tag of $25,945? There’s your ride.
4. 2014 Volkswagen Beetle Convertible
Maybe you just want an iconic vehicle that everyone recognizes from a distance. The convertible Volkswagen Beetle is priced from $25,815, and as the German automaker puts it, “The top goes down, the fun goes up.” The standard model comes with a 2.5-liter five-cylinder engine with 170 hp and 177 lb-ft of torque and offers average fuel economy compared to other vehicles in the segment: 21 MPG city, 27 MPG highway.
3. 2013 Mazda MX-5
Didn’t think we’d forget about one of the most popular convertible sports cars in the world did you? The Mazda MX-5 is loved by many and it’s easy to see why. With a starting price of $24,515, the lightweight, compact convertible is the perfect fun machine. Under the hood is a 2.0-liter four-cylinder engine with 167 hp and 140 lb-ft of torque, and the MX-5 can be had with either a soft top or Power Retractable Hard Top. The five-speed manual model gets an estimated 22-mpg city, 28-mpg highway while the six-speed transmission sacrifices 1-mpg in the city. It’s also worth mentioning that the automatic model has a bit less power, being rated at 158 hp.
2. 2013 Fiat 500c
Love the Fiat 500 Abarth Cabrio but don’t want to spend that sort of cash? The Fiat 500c is more affordable at $20,400. Though at that price, you’re also getting a lot less performance under the hood. The 500c has a 1.4-liter MultiAir four-cylinder engine with 101 hp and 98 lb-ft of torque but gets a remarkable 31 mpg in the city and 40 mpg on the highway. Though it doesn’t pack quite the punch as its Abarth counterpart, the 500c is still plenty of fun to drive thanks to its compact body.
1. 2013 Smart ForTwo Cabriolet
Last but not least, the cheapest convertible available today is the Smart ForTwo Cabriolet, priced from $18,640. Unfortunately, the Smart ForTwo might be missing everything a convertible needs to be fun. With a tiny 1.0-liter engine powering the ForTwo Cabriolet, you’ll get a whopping 70 hp and 68 lb-ft of torque. But then again, the ForTwo is a tiny car that’s nimble weighing in at only 1,852 lbs. As for fuel efficiency, the ForTwo does get 34 mpg in the city and 38 mpg on the highway, so it’s got that going for it.
Fifteen least-expensive convertibles of 2014
Convertibles aren’t cheap, but there are some good deals to be found if you know where to look. Here, we look at the ten least expensive convertible cars of 2014 and sort out which ones are the best buys.
1. Smart Fortwo Passion Cabriolet: $18,680
Good buy? Yes
It’s hard to beat the value of the Smart Fortwo Cabrio, which includes a power top, air conditioning, and an automatic transmission for about the same price as a decently-equipped Honda Civic. The Fortwo’s multi-stage folding top gives it more flexibility than most convertibles, though you have to remove the roof side rails for the true convertible experience — but if you leave the rails in place, you can open and close the roof at any speed. The Smart offers more interior room than you would expect given its size, but its busy ride, tepid acceleration and susceptibility to crosswinds make it better suited to local drives than long trips. (Incidentally, Smart also makes the least-expensive electric convertible, priced at $21,250 after Federal tax incentives.)
2. Fiat 500C Pop: $20,495
Good buy? Meh
Whether the Fiat 500C can claim to be a true convertible is up for debate — it’s more of a car with a giant sunroof, one that rolls all the way back to the top of the trunk lid (and blocks about half the rear view in the process). The roof side rails can’t be removed, as they can in the Smart ForTwo, so you don’t get the complete open-top expeience. Still, the Fiat 500C does let the sun shine on your head, and with the windows up it keeps the wind out of your hair. Besides, there’s a lot more that makes the Fiat 500 appealing: Cute, colorful styling, cheeky demeanor, and a price tag $4,000 lower than the next convertible on this list.
3. Mazda MX-5 Miata Sport: $24,515
Good buy? Most definitely
The Mazda Miata is a wonderful two-seat roadster that’s light on its feet and huge fun to drive. The Miata’s small size makes it great in town, but it’s every bit as enjoyable on long trips and its small cabin provides a surprising amount of room. For well under $25k — price unchanged from last year, by the way — the entry-level Miata Sport gives you with air conditioning and power windows, and while the soft top is manually operated, it’s so light that opening it is simply a matter of releasing the latch and giving the top an upward shove. Two cautions: The rear-wheel-drive Miata isn’t very good in the snow, and an automatic transmission adds a whopping $2,260 to the price — it includes a “convenience package” with cruise control, power locks, keyless entry, and a few other bits and bobs. Even so, the Miata is still one of the great sports-car bargains.
Volkswagen Beetle 2.5L Convertible: $25,990
Good buy? Yes, one of my faves
The Volkswagen Beetle is trying to reinvent itself, with a longer, lower design intended to replace the old model’s “chick car” image with something more aggressive. Whether it accomplishes that is up for debate, but that doesn’t change the fact that the Beetle makes a lovely convertible, with a top that opens wide to let in lots of sun. $26k gets you the basic version, but even the cheapest one gets snazzy alloy wheels, a powerful 5-cylinder engine, automatic transmission, and a power-operated top top that can be opened or closed while the car is moving at up to 31 MPH — very handy if the rain suddenly starts (or stops). Spend a bit more and you get access to nicer stereos, a snappy turbocharged engine, or a super-frugal diesel; all versions feature that wonderful open-top feel that makes the Beetle one of my favorite cars on this list.
5. MINI Cooper Convertible: $25,945
Good buy? Yes, if you take it easy on the options
MINI actually offers two inexpensive convertibles — the four-seat (sort of) MINI Cooper Convertible for $25,945 and the two-seat MINI Cooper Roadster for $26,345. Both versions are good fun to drive and the entry-level version with the non-turbocharged engine are very fuel-efficient. But beware of options: MINI offers a plethora of extras which can bring the cost up to nearly $40,000 — and that’s just the base model, with the racier Cooper S and John Cooper Works versions priced even higher. Skip the extras, though, and both MINIs deliver a lot of smiles for the money.
6. Fiat 500 Abarth Cabrio: $26,895
Good buy? Yes, if you can drive a stick-shift
Technically, the Fiat Abarth Cabrio is the performance version of the 500C listed earlier, but this car really does have its own unique character. The Abarth gets a turbocharged version of the 1.4 liter engine, and while acceleration isn’t exactly outstanding, the muffler-free exhaust sounds brilliant (all the moreso with the top open) and the well-balanced chassis is a lot of fun to toss around in the curves, though not quite as good as the MINI Cooper. The Abarth Cabrio suffers from the same issue as the 500C: It’s technically not a full convertible, just a car with a huge sunroof. The upside is that there’s no loss of body rigidity, so the Abarth feels more solid than most convertibles. Nota bene: The Abarth is not available with an automatic transmission, so if you can’t drive a stick, you’re out of luck.
7. Ford Mustang V6 Convertible: $28,335
Good buy? Yes
I’m a big fan of the Mustang — it’s good looking, a lot of fun to drive, and even the base model packs a muscle-car punch thanks to its 305 horsepower V6 engine, which also delivers fairly decent fuel economy on the highway. (Unfortunately, V8-powered versions cost about eight grand more.) The back seat is fairly comfortable, although legroom is lacking, and it’s possible to squeeze a couple of suitcases in to the trunk. On the downside, the Mustang’s manually-latching top is fiddly and slow and the car suffers from some shaking and quivering over bumps (a problem shared by many convertibles). Even so, this American classic is a lot of car for the money and a lot of fun on a sunny day.
8. Chrysler 200 Touring Convertible: $28,945
Good buy? Sort of
The Chrysler 200 is a revamped version of the old Sebring, a car I was never eager to recommend despite its relatively roomy back seat and generous trunk (with the top up, that is — putting the top down eats up most of the cargo space). The 200 has since been vastly improved, with better interior materials and a comfortable, quiet ride. The entry-level model, called the 200 Touring, comes standard with power everything, a one-button power top (no latches to break your nails or nick your knuckles), air conditioning and an automatic transmission, making it a pretty good value as far as convertibles go. But it’s dull to drive and despite its vastly-improved interior, the 200 feels like it belongs in the discount bin.
9. Chevrolet Camaro 1LT Convertible: $32,050
Good buy? Good, but not great
One reason convertibles cost so much is that it takes a lot of engineering know-how to remove the roof without ruining the ride and handling. The Camaro is an ode to the convertible-makers art: Chevy engineers were able to perfectly preserve the look and feel (and even the back-seat space) of the hard-top Camaro, with almost none of the shimmying and shaking common to many convertibles. Top operation is fussy, but the Camaro gives you an honest 323 horsepower for 32 grand — not bad considering how much work went into this car, though it’s still not as good a deal as the Ford Mustang.
10. Volkswagen Eos Komfort: $36,460
Good buy? Yes, for a hard-top
VW’s Eos is the cheapest retractable-hardtop convertible you can buy. (Well, technically, it’s the second-cheapest — Mazda offers a retractable-hardtop version of the Miata for $29,460.) Hardtop convertibles seal up as tight and quiet as a steel-roof car, with no worries about thieves knifing through the top to swipe the stereo; disadvantages are reduced trunk space and a complicated top mechanism. The Volkswagen Eos hasn’t changed much since its 2007 introduction, but it’s an excellent car nonetheless — comfortable, quick, and fun-to-drive. Stick with the lower-cost Komfort model for best value; it comes standard with heated seats, an automatic transmission and a sprightly 200 horsepower turbocharged engine.
11. Nissan 370Z Roadster: $42,280
Good value: No
Nothing enhances a sports car like a convertible top, and the 370Z is proof of why: It’s fast, it’s loud, it’s very agile, and letting the wind blow through your hair as you hammer through the curves enhances the Z driving experience to no end. But the Z convertible is expensive for what you get — soft top, small trunk, no back seat, and not even the Sport package that shows the 370Z in its best light. If the Mazda Miata didn’t exist, I might rate the 370Z higher — I prefer its more sublime driving experience (not to mention its lower price). I love the 370Z Roadster, I really do… but not enough to spend forty-two large on one.
12. Lexus IS 250C: $43,770
Good buy? Yes, especially low-end models
Here we have one of the more pleasant surprises on this list. I was never a fan of the old-shape Lexus IS sedan (they have a new version for 2014, but the convertible is based on the old platform), but the convertible is wonderful. It has a folding metal roof, so it seals up as tight as a coupe, but even with the top down it’s quiet and serene, especially with the optional wind blocker installed. And unlike some of the German cars on this list, you don’t have to go crazy on the options to get a nice one — the base-model IS 250C, with its 204 horsepower engine and leather-trimmed interior, is all the convertible you need. Now the bad news: Lexus is about to introduce the two-door RC coupe, and there’s no word on whether the convertible will be replaced or axed or left to soldier on. Get one while you can.
13. Audi TT Roadster: $43,795
Good buy? Sadly, no
It’s been a while since I’ve driven a TT; fortunately they haven’t changed it much, and in fact Audi has slimmed the two-seat TT Roadster down to a single model with a snappy 211 horsepower turbo engine and Audi’s famous Quattro all-wheel-drive. The TT is huge fun to drive on a curvy road — of all the cars here, it rivals the Miata for the most thrills-per-mile. But like the Miata, it’s not very practical; the ride is stiff, the trunk is tiny, the cloth roof is prone to knife blades and cabin is prone to turbulence and wind noise. It’s not the most sensible choice on this list, but it is one of the most enjoyable.
14. Mercedes-Benz SLK 250, $44,450
Good buy? If you can find a base model… which you probably can’t
On paper, the SLK250 is a smokin’ deal: A retractable hard-top and Mercedes-Benz cachet for under $45k! In reality, finding one that cheap is nearly impossible: The $44,450 SLK250 has non-metallic paint, fake-leather upholstery and a manual transmission, and most of the cars on Mercedes’ dealer lots will be optioned well past $50k. (I guess most people who buy a two-seat roadster have disposable income to spend.) That said, the SLK is still a lovely car, not as sporty as the Audi TT but still an enjoyable way to soak up the sun on your drive to wherever. It may not be a great cheap convertible, but it is a great convertible.
15. Audi A5 Cabriolet
Good buy? Yes, definitely!
Forget the price for a moment — the A5 Cabriolet is one of the best convertibles on the market, because it hits all of the convertible high spots: It’s well engineered, reasonably quiet with the top down, and it even has a back seat that will accommodate your adult friends in something approaching comfort. It’s also good looking and good fun to drive. And once you do factor in the price, well, it’s a lot less expensive than BMW’s 4-series, though the BMW does get a retractable hard top while the Audi A5 makes do with cloth. If you can live with that, this is a good deal on a great convertible.
Affordable Convertibles: Top 5 Used Drop-Tops
Summer’s nearly upon us, and that can only mean one thing: It’s time to shop for used affordable convertibles. Hey, there’s no shame in that. The economy’s still a little shaky, so we can’t all spring for the Ferrari 458 Spider of our dreams just yet. Fortunately, AutoTrader’s used marketplace is overflowing with great deals on some pretty awesome pre-owned drop-tops. We sat down and debated their merits, and here are the top five. They’re all a pleasure to pilot, and you’ll be amazed by what some of them are going for these days.
1. Mercedes-Benz SL-Class
The iconic SL roadster is shockingly affordable if you pick the right years. Want a real classic? Consider the R107 (1972-1989), a Hollywood icon of the ’70s and ’80s that sells for Corolla money right now — or less. We’ve seen well-kept specimens with under 100,000 miles for $10,000 to $15,000, and the relative mechanical simplicity of these cars tends to keep maintenance costs down — especially if you’ve got an experienced German mechanic nearby.
As for newer models, the subsequent R129 SL (1990-2002) can be even cheaper than its predecessor, and it has a reputation for longevity, if properly maintained. It’s also much more modern, with familiar perks such as a full-power convertible top and even a Bose stereo in most models. Avoid neglected examples, however, and be very cautious with the SL600’s mighty V12 engine. It will seduce you and then quite likely bankrupt you, so we advise sticking with the SL320’s proven 6-cylinder engines or the SL500’s robust 5.0-liter V8s.
You probably won’t find many used examples of the current SL for sale, especially the brutally powerful SL63 AMG shown above. However, if you can do with a little less power, you can pick up a 2011 SL550 for around $60,000. A bargain considering a new SL has a starting price near $105,000.
2. Chevrolet Corvette
It’s a cinch to find low-mileage C5 (1997-2004) Corvette convertibles for $15,000 to $20,000. And when you think about it, that’s a whole lot of car for the money. The 5.7-liter LS1 V8 under the hood makes about 350 horsepower, and with the Corvette’s long performance heritage, you know it will hold the road. Plus, there are no exotic parts involved here, just good old-fashioned American iron, which means more money in your pocket to spend on aftermarket exhausts and such.
There’s not really a “bad year” for the C5 Corvette, so our advice is to find the newest, lowest-mileage specimen you can and buy with confidence. Keep an eye on your speed, though, as the local constabulary is probably as aware of the ‘Vette’s formidable capabilities as you are.
Also, Chevrolet has done an amazing job letting everyone know that an all new Corvette is on its way for 2014. It’ll be awhile before those show up used, but start checking out low mileage ‘Vettes that are just a year or so old. Skip the ZR1 and you can get world class performance for about the same price as a loaded Toyota Highlander.
3. Mazda MX-5 Miata
Suppose you’re a little leery of buying a car that’s 10, 15, even 20 years old. We get it. No matter how well the previous owner cared for the car, parts are going to wear out — and when you’re dealing with cars that cost a lot of money new, they can cost a lot to fix, as well.
So here’s your solution: Buy a Miata. Since Mazda’s legendary sports car isn’t that expensive to start with, you can get one that’s virtually new in terms of mileage, and pretty new in terms of model years, too, for $15,000 to $20,000. A quick AutoTrader search turned up a 2008 MX-5 Grand Touring, for example, with 11,000 miles for just $16,995. That’s largely the same car that sells new today for close to $30,000 — and it’s a Mazda, so upkeep shouldn’t be much of an issue. If you don’t mind higher miles and/or older models, by the way, you’ll find great specimens in the neighborhood of $10,000, and in some cases much less.
4. Porsche Boxster
The upside of owning a Boxster is obvious: Porsche’s mid-engine roadster is one of the most fun-to-drive convertibles ever built, and it’s part of a long line of precision-engineered sports cars from the famed German brand. It’s also super-affordable by Porsche standards, with well-kept first-generation 986 Boxsters (1996-2004) available for around $10,000; for example, we found a nice 1999 model with 83,100 miles for $9,990. When you fire up that flat-6 engine for the first time, trust us, you’ll understand the whole Porsche mystique. It’s incredible that you can get so much car for so little.
OK, now for the bad news: Being a mid-engine car, the Boxster doesn’t have a hood that you can pop to get at the engine. That plus Porsche’s notoriously expensive parts and labor means you should probably leave room in your budget for a “maintenance fund” in case things go wrong. But when you’re buying in for so little, that’s a precaution you can hopefully afford — and to be fair to Porsche, the 986 Boxster is reportedly quite robust if maintained properly.
Look for a 2011 Boxster if you want new car reliability with just a slight discount.
5. Mitsubishi Eclipse
Remember when the Eclipse was one of the coolest convertibles on the block? Those days are long gone, of course, and the Eclipse isn’t even made anymore. (Mitsubishi discontinued production after the 2012 model year [http://www.autotrader.com/research/article/car-news/127591/mitsubishi-auctions-last-eclipse-ever.jsp].)
But this is a great opportunity to turn Mitsubishi’s loss into your gain. An AutoTrader search for Eclipse convertibles under $15,000 turns up a gold mine of low-mileage cars looking for new owners. If you’re into power, you can even get a late-model Eclipse GT drop-top with the rowdy 3.8-liter V6 for about the price of a new Hyundai Accent economy car. We found a beautiful 2007 Eclipse GT with 37,700 miles for $14,995, and we weren’t even trying that hard. As affordable convertibles go, these are fun cars to drive, and they share enough parts with other Mitsubishi products that maintenance should be a piece of cake well into the future.
Top 10 Least Expensive Convertibles
10. 2015 Volkswagen Eos: $35,595.00
The standard features of the Volkswagen Eos Komfort include 2.0L I-4 200hp engine intercooled turbo, 6-speed auto-shift manual transmission with overdrive, 4-wheel anti-lock brakes (ABS), integrated navigation system, side seat mounted airbags, driver and passenger side airbag head extension, Climatronic automatic air conditioning, 17″ aluminum wheels, cruise control, ABS and driveline traction control, electronic stability.
9. 2015 Chevrolet Camaro: $31,055.00
The standard features of the Chevrolet Camaro 1LT include 3.6L V-6 323hp engine, 6-speed manual transmission with overdrive, 4-wheel anti-lock brakes (ABS), side seat mounted airbags, driver and passenger side airbag head extension, airbag occupancy sensor, air conditioning, 18″ aluminum wheels, cruise control, ABS and driveline traction control, StabiliTrak electronic stability.
8. 2015 smart fortwo electric drive: $28,000.00
The standard features of the smart fortwo electric drive passion include 74hp engine 1-speed automatic transmission, 4-wheel anti-lock brakes (ABS), side seat mounted airbags, driver and passenger side airbag head extension, driver and passenger knee airbag, airbag occupancy sensor, automatic air conditioning, 15″ aluminum wheels, ABS and driveline traction control, electronic stability, power mirrors.
7. 2015 Ford Mustang: $27,510.00
The standard features of the Ford Mustang V6 include 3.7L V-6 305hp engine, 6-speed manual transmission with overdrive, 4-wheel anti-lock brakes (ABS), side seat mounted airbags, driver and passenger side airbag head extension, airbag occupancy sensor, air conditioning, 17″ aluminum wheels, cruise control, ABS and driveline traction control, AdvanceTrac electronic stability.
6. 2015 MINI Roadster: $26,100.00
The standard features of the MINI Roadster Cooper include 1.6L I-4 121hp engine, 6-speed manual transmission with overdrive, 4-wheel anti-lock brakes (ABS), side seat mounted airbags, driver and passenger side airbag head extension, airbag occupancy sensor, automatic air conditioning, 16″ aluminum wheels, cruise control, ABS and driveline traction control, electronic stability.
5. 2015 Volkswagen Beetle: $25,170.00
The standard features of the Volkswagen Beetle 1.8T include 1.8L I-4 170hp engine intercooled turbo, 6-speed automatic transmission with overdrive, 4-wheel anti-lock brakes (ABS), side seat mounted airbags, driver and passenger side airbag head extension, airbag occupancy sensor, Climatic air conditioning, 17″ aluminum wheels, cruise control, ABS and driveline traction control, electronic stability.
4. 2015 MINI Convertible: $25,150.00
The standard features of the MINI Convertible Cooper include 1.6L I-4 121hp engine, 6-speed manual transmission with overdrive, 4-wheel anti-lock brakes (ABS), side seat mounted airbags, airbag occupancy sensor, air conditioning, 16″ aluminum wheels, cruise control, ABS and driveline traction control, electronic stability, power mirrors.
3. 2015 Mazda MX-5 Miata: $23,720.00
The standard features of the Mazda MX-5 Miata Sport include 2.0L I-4 167hp engine, 5-speed manual transmission with overdrive, 4-wheel anti-lock brakes (ABS), side seat mounted airbags, driver and passenger side airbag head extension, airbag occupancy sensor, air conditioning, 16″ aluminum wheels, ABS and driveline traction control, electronic stability, power mirrors.
2. 2015 FIAT 500c: $19,945.00
The standard features of the FIAT 500c Pop include 1.4L I-4 101hp engine, 5-speed manual transmission with overdrive, 4-wheel anti-lock brakes (ABS), side seat mounted airbags, curtain 1st and 2nd row overhead airbags, driver knee airbag, airbag occupancy sensor, air conditioning, 15″ steel wheels, cruise control, ABS and driveline traction control, electronic stability.
1. 2015 smart fortwo: $17,930.00
The standard features of the smart fortwo passion include 1.0L I-3 70hp engine, 5-speed auto-shift manual transmission with overdrive, 4-wheel anti-lock brakes (ABS), side seat mounted airbags, driver and passenger side airbag head extension, driver and passenger knee airbag, airbag occupancy sensor, automatic air conditioning, 15″ aluminum wheels, ABS and driveline traction control, electronic stability, power mirrors.
VIDEO BY Lauren Fix
VIDEO BY Men and Motors
2 cars i want soo bad, a 2015 dodge charger (black) & a 2014 fiat 500c convertible (white)
— Young Money. (@aaliyahhmariaa) December 24, 2014