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Fuel type Petrol
Engine size 3199
Engine size 3.2
Following the in-crowd is a trait that seems to particularly afflict coupe owners. The 'must-have' cars are easy to plot. Back in the Seventies you were really something if you had a Capri, whereas in the Eighties a Porsche 944 was the coupe du jour. It's tough to believe now, but for a while in the early nineties the Vauxhall Calibra was prime material, although this was soon superseded by the Ford Puma and the Audi TT. These days, the hot tickets are the Nissan's 350Z and the Mazda RX-8. Chrysler's Crossfire doesn't get anywhere close. This means that while it's never going to be the trendiest vehicle of its ilk, it does guarantee a certain exclusivity. With a quirky, left field appeal, the Crossfire has more going for it than you may at first think.
As a fusion of Mercedes engineering and American design flair the Crossfire is an intriguing proposition. It's quite well screwed together and doesn't really attract the sort of driver who will corner the car on its door handles. In fact, the Crossfire is one of those cars that seem to make a whole lot more sense as a used purchase than a new one. Those looking for top value will probably be best served waiting another 12 months or so before buying but if the you like the shape and the whole star-spangled image, then the Crossfire is well worth a look. The first of the 3.2-litre Coupes looks to be the best buy.
Borrowing £7,500 on a Hire Purchase agreement over 48 months, a representative APR of 18.5% and a deposit of £0.00,
the amount repayable would be £216.89 a month, with a total cost of credit of £2,910.72 and a total amount
payable of £10,410.72.
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