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Chrysler’s Crossfire will carry a keen price

Slinky: Crossfire coupe will be available as both a six-speed manual and five-speed auto.

Chrysler Jeep Australia announces pricing for the Crossfire coupe

8 Aug 2003

THE 2004 Chrysler Crossfire coupe will be priced at $69,990 when it goes on sale in Australia mid-December, Chrysler Jeep Australia has confirmed.

Only 150 examples of the sleek two-seater, rear-wheel drive coupe will be initially made available Down Under, in both six-speed manual or five-speed AutoStick automatic form.

Standard specification will include heated electric seats, 18-inch front/19-inch rear alloy wheels, leather trim, power windows, cruise control, dual-zone climate control, four-wheel ABS with brake assist, traction and stability control, front and side airbags and tyre pressure monitor.

Like all Australian Chrysler models, Crossfire will come with a three-year/100,000km warranty, plus 24-hour Chrysler Care roadside assistance.

"A lucky few Australian motorists will be able to experience a sports coupe that combines the power, design and personality of a performance car with world-class engineering and technology - in Chrysler’s all-new Crossfire,” said Chrysler Jeep Australia/Pacific managing director Gerry Jenkins in a press release on August 4.

“We have only a limited number, around 150 at first, for the Australian market. Many people have already registered their interest on our Crossfire website and some dealerships have already taken deposits. The very attractive and competitive price of $69,990 will surely incite pre-sale activity so it will be very much first come first served,” said Mr Jenkins.

Based on the Mercedes-Benz SLK, the 2004 Chrysler Crossfire also features double wishbone front suspension, five-link rear suspension, dual centre-mounted exhaust , speed-sensitive automatic rear spoiler and seven-spoke alloys.

It is powered by a Mercedes-Benz-sourced 3.2-litre V6 producing 160kW and 310Nm of torque.

At full production, the annual build capacity for Crossfire will be 20,000 units worldwide – with about 15 per cent of those units going to markets outside North America.

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