A Pictorial Glimpse Peugeot Motor Cars Through the Years
In December 1974 Peugeot S.A. obtained a 38.2% share of Citroën. Subsequently On 9 April 1976 they expanded their stake of the then bankrupt organization to 89.95%, hence creating the PSA Group (where PSA stands for Peugeot Société Anonyme), becoming
PSA Peugeot Citroën. Since
Citroën had two new successful designs on the market at the time, (the GS and CX) and
Peugeot was ordinarily prudent in its own particular funds, the PSA venture was a monetary accomplishment from 1976 to 1979.
PSA Peugeot Citroën from 1991 to 2016) is a French multinational manufacturer of automobiles and motorcycles sold under the Peugeot, Citroën, DS, Opel and Vauxhall brands
Armand Peugeot became interested in the automobile and subsequent to meeting with Gottlieb Daimler and others, was convinced it was viable. The first Peugeot vehicle, a steam powered three-wheeled, automobile designed by Léon Serpollet, was manufactured in 1889; just four
models were built, however steam power
was massive and required lengthy warmup times. In 1890, in the wake of meeting Daimler and Émile Levassor, he gave up on steam and built a gasoline fueled four-wheeled auto with an internal combustion motor built by Panhard using a Daimler license. The auto was more advanced than a number of its peers, featuring a three-point suspension and a sliding-gear transmission. A car was purchased by the youthful
Alberto Santos-Dumont, who exported it to Brazil.
29 autos were built in 1892, 40 built in 1894, 72 in 1895, 156 were built in 1898, and 300 in 1899. These early models were given "type" numbers. Peugeot was first auto maker to add rubber tires (solid, as opposed to pneumatic) to a gas-powered car.
Peugeot was also an early pioneer in motor racing. Albert Lemaître won the world's first motor race, the Paris–Rouen, driving a 3 hp Peugeot. In all Five Peugeots qualified for and finished the main event. Lemaître finished 3 minutes 30 seconds behind the Comte de Dion whose steam-powered auto was ineligible for the official competition. There were three Peugeots entered in the Paris–Bordeaux–Paris, and were beaten by Panhard's car (in spite of a normal speed of 12.9 mph and taking the 31,500 franc prize. This was also the debut of Michelin pneumatic racing tires, additionally on a Peugeot; they proved inadequate Nevertheless, the vehicles were still horseless carriages in appearance and were steered using a tiller.
Peugeot Antique Cars
Peugeot Type 14 (1897-1898)
1897 Peugeot Type 14
The Peugeot Type 14 is an early motor car produced between 1897 and 1898 by Peugeot at their Audincourt plant. First presented in public at the end of 1896 the Type 14 was the first new car introduction after Armand Peugeot’s new company “Automobiles Peugeot” had been registered, following formalization of Armand’s split from the then principal Peugeot business.
The car was also the first Peugeot to be powered by an engine developed by Peugeot themselves. Peugeots had previously been power by Daimler designed engines. Peugeot’s newly developed parallel-twin-cylinder four stroke 1,645 cc engine was mounted beneath and behind the driver. A maximum 4 hp of power was delivered to the rear wheels by means of a chain-drive mechanism
Peugeot Type 15/16/25 (1897-1901)
1897 Peugeot Type 15
The Peugeot Type 15 was an early Peugeot model built from 1897 to 1901. Its production run of 276 vehicles was the highest by the company up to that point, and in excess of all previous models combined.
Peugeot Type 33 (1901-1902)
1900 Peugeot Type 33 Phaetonne
The Peugeot Type 33 was a small four-seater phaeton produced in 1901 and 1902. Peugeot's by-now familiar V-twin engine displaced 1056 cc. A total of 84 were made.
Peugeot Type 37 (1902)
1902 Peugeot Type 37 Phaeton
The Peugeot Type 37 is an early motor vehicle produced in 1902 by Peugeot at their Audincourt plant. 100 were produced.
The vehicle was powered by a single cylinder four stroke engine. On earlier small Peugeots power had been delivered to the driving wheels via a chain-drive mechanism, but for the Type 37 Peugeot did away with this approach. The engine was now mounted ahead of the driver, and power was delivered to the rear wheels via a rotating steel drive-shaft. The 652 cc engine, located ahead of the driver, produced 5 hp (4 kW). A top speed of 40 km/h (25 mph) was claimed.
Peugeot Type 54 (1903)
1903 Peugeot Type 54
The Peugeot Type 54 was an all-new model made in 1903. Producing 250 units in less than a year, it was Peugeot's first considerable production effort. Front-engine design with rear-wheel drive, made possible by a driveshaft, was in its second year of use at Peugeot.
Peugeot Type 57 (1904)
1904 Peugeot Type 57 Phaeton
The Peugeot Type 57 is an early motor vehicle produced in 1904 by Peugeot at their Audincourt plant. 149 were produced.
The vehicle was powered by a single cylinder four stroke engine. The Type 57, like the Type54 produced a year earlier, was a derivative of the 1902 Type 37, and all three cars did away with the Chain-drive mechanism that had been a feature of the small Peugeots at the start of the century. The engine was now mounted ahead of the driver, and power was delivered to the rear wheels via a drive-shaft. The 652 cc engine, located ahead of the driver, produced 5 hp (4 kW).
Peugeot Type 63/66 (1904)
1904 Peugeot Type 63 Phaeton
The Peugeot Type 63 is an early motor car designed by Armand Peugeot and produced by Peugeot at their Audincourt plant in 1904. 136 were produced, divided between shorter wheelbase Type 63As and longer wheelbase Type 63Bs.
Peugeot Bébé Type 69/Type BP1 (1905)
1905 Peugeot Type 69 Phaeton
The original Bébé was presented at the Paris Motor Show in 1904 and stole the show as a modern and robust creation that was cheap, small, and practical. Its weight was 350 kilograms (770 lb) and length was 2.7 metres (110 in), and these tiny dimensions meant that its small engine could propel it to 40 kilometres per hour (25 mph).
The Type BP1 Bébé was a design by Ettore Bugatti, initially for the German car firm Wanderer, then also built under license by Peugeot for the French market. Peugeot displayed it under their marque at the Paris Motor Show in 1912. Production began in 1913 following discontinuation of the Type 69.
Peugeot Type 105 (1908-1909)
1908 Peugeot Type 105 Phaeton
The Peugeot Type 105 was a large vehicle unveiled by Peugeot in 1908. The available body styles included double phaéton, landaulet, limousine, and sport. However, most were built as closed-top limousines. Total production lasted less than two years and saw the production of 23 units. Low production numbers and many available styles ensured almost complete uniqueness of each Type 105.
Peugeot Type 126 (1910)
1910 Peugeot Type 126 Phaeton
The Peugeot Type 126 is an early motor car produced in 1910 by Peugeot at their Audincourt plant. 350 were produced.
The vehicle was powered by a four-cylinder four-stroke 2,212 cc engine which was mounted ahead of the driver. A maximum 12 hp of power was delivered to the rear wheels by means of a rotating steel drive-shaft. The top speed quoted was 55 km/h (34 mph).
Instead of the four-cylinder engine, buyers could specify a single-cylinder 785 cc3 engine. The engine was small for a middle-sized car: the resulting vehicle was underpowered and slow
Peugeot Type 153 (1913-1925)
1913 Peugeot Phantom
The Type 153 (the colonial version was known as the Type 153 A and used a different chassis) was produced until 1916 and held popularity among French Army officers during the First World War. Its original 2.6 L four-cylinder engine made 12 horsepower (8.9 kW). Production was ultimately halted to focus Peugeot's efforts on the war. 800 of this model were produced. There are less than ten left in the world and very few in running order. Only one known to be in the UK in running order. A 153 Colonial exists in New Zealand. This version has a higher straight chassis.
Peugeot Type 159 (1919-1920)
1918 Peugeot Type 159 Phaeton
The Peugeot Type 159 was a new model from Peugeot for 1919, part of a more consolidated post-World War I lineup. It had a 1.5 L four-cylinder engine, seated four, and was sold for merely a year before replacement.
Peugeot Type 161 (1921)
1922 Peugeot Type 126 Quadrette
Peugeot Quadrilette is the popular name for the Peugeot Type 161 and Peugeot Type 172 and associated models produced between 1921 and 1924.
Peugeot created the Type 161 to reverse its financial woes following the First World War. It was a cheap, practical, very small economy car and was nicknamed the Quadrilette when shown at the 1920 Brussels Motor Show. It was available for sale in 1921. In order to put it into the minimal tax bracket (that of cyclecars, for whom the tax was 100 francs annually, the 4-cycle, 4-cylinder water-cooled engine displaced a mere 667 cc and produced 9.5 horsepower (7.1 kW). Taking advantage of this small power output was a very lightweight body, under 350 kilograms (770 lb).
Peugeot Type 163 (1919-1923)
1923 Peugeot Type 163 Torpédo
The Peugeot Type 163 and associated models were produced from 1919 to 1924 by Peugeot. The car's engine placed it in the 10HP class.
Peugeot Type 172 (1925-1929)
1923 Peugeot Type 172 Quadrilette
Modifications to the Quadrilette in 1923 resulted in the Type 172.
Peugeot 5CV was a popular name for several models of the Peugeot Type 172 between 1925 and 1929.
launched during the course of 1924. The track was widened so that the two seats could be placed abreast, improving comfort and space. Though the wheelbase was shortened, luggage room was more plentiful because there were no longer two rows of seats. The engine remained the same and weight was kept low. Upgraded versions of the Type 172, such as the Type 172 BC and Type 172 BS also known as the Quadrilette Grand Sport, launched during the course of 1924, had an enlarged 720 cc side-valve engine with slightly more power.
Peugeot Type 176 (1925-1928)
1926 Peugeot Type 176 Limosine
The Peugeot Type 176 was a top of the range car produced from 1925 to 1928 by Peugeot. The car had a four-cylinder 2493 cc engine, which was a more modern design than earlier, and despite the low cylinder capacity, the car performed better than its predecessors. With this engine the car could be pushed to a maximum speed of 110 kilometres per hour (68 mph). The car is featured in the film Midnight in Paris.
Peugeot Type 183 (1925-1928)
1928 Peugeot 183c
In 1928, the Type 183 was presented. New for 1929 was the Peugeot 201, the least expensive auto on the French market, and the first to utilize the later Peugeot trademark, three digits with a centerl zero. The 201 received independent front suspension in 1931. Soon afterwards, the Great Depression hit; Peugeot's sales diminished, yet the organization survived.
Peugeot Type 190 (1928-1931)
1928 Peugeot Type 190 S Coach
The Type 190 was launched in late 1928 and sold alongside the lightweight Peugeot 5CV (itself based on the Quadrilette), a best-seller of the 1920s, which it was intended to replace. The Type 190 was also a small vehicle, but more traditional compared to earlier models. Its body was available in torpedo and spider configurations. The Type 190 carried over the small 4-cylinder 695 cc engine from the 5CV, which developed 14 horsepower (10 kW)
Peugeot 201 (1929-1937) Saloon
1929 Peugeot Type 201
The Peugeot 201 is a car produced by Peugeot between 1929 and 1937.
The car was manufactured at the company's Sochaux plant near the Swiss frontier, and is today celebrated in the adjacent Peugeot museum. Although Peugeot had produced a petrol/gasoline-powered motor vehicle as early as 1886, the Peugeot 201 may reasonably be seen as the company's first volume model
Peugeot 301 (1932-1936) Large
1936 Peugeot 301
The Peugeot 301 is a four-cylinder large family car produced by Peugeot between 1932 and 1936.
The original 301 can be seen either as a belated replacement for the Type 177, which had not been on sale since 1928, or as a return by Peugeot to that market segment after having left it for four years.
It was replaced in 1936 by the Peugeot 302.
Peugeot 601 (1934-1935)
1934 Peugeot 601 Roadster
In 1933, the organization introduced a new, aerodynamically styled line. In 1934, Peugeot unveiled the 402 BL Éclipse Décapotable, the first convertible featuring a retractable hardtop — an idea later followed by the Ford Skyliner in the 1950s and resuscitated in modern day by the Mitsubishi 3000GT Spyder in 1995. Recently, numerous manufactures have offered retractable hardtops, even including Peugeot with the 206-cc.
Peugeot 401 (1934-1935) Midsize
1935 Peugeot 401 DL Limousine Commerciale
The Peugeot 401 was a mid-size model from Peugeot produced in 1934 and 1935. It was introduced at the 1934 Paris Motor Show and was again on display at the 29th Paris Show in October 1935
Peugeot 402 (1935-1942),(1945-1948) Large
1937 Peugeot 402 Eclipse
The Peugeot 402 is a large family car produced in Sochaux, France from 1935 to 1942 by Peugeot. It was unveiled at the Paris Motor Show in 1935, replacing the Peugeot 401.
Peugeot 402 Eclipse décapotable (1938)
The Peugeot 403, introduced approximately thirteen years after the demise of the 402, can be seen as the older car’s natural heir. (Immediately after World War II the market demanded smaller cars: Peugeot acknowledged this by concentrating during the late 1940s and early 1950s on their 202 and 203 models.)
Peugeot 302 (1936-1938) Small
1936 Peugeot 302
The Peugeot 302 is a mid-weight saloon introduced at the 1936 Paris Motor Show by Peugeot and listed, for just 18 months, until April 1938
Peugeot 202 (1938-1942),(1945-1948) Mini
1949 Peugeot 202
The Peugeot 202 is a supermini developed and designed by the French car manufacturer Peugeot. Production of the car ran between 1938 and 1942 and then, after a brief production run of 20 in early 1945, restarted in mid-1946. It was sold until 1949, by when it had been replaced by the 203.
Peugeot Post WWII
Peugeot 203 (1948-1960)
1948 Peugeot 203
1955 Peugeot 203
Three 1930s models were the Peugeot 202, 302, and 402. These autos featured curvaceous bodies, with hidden headlights behind a sloping grille, apparently inspired by the Chrysler Airflow. The 2.1-liter 402 was entered produced in 1935 and was manufactured until the end of 1941, in spite of France's Nazis occupation. For 1936, the new Airflow-inspired 302 (which was produced until 1938) and a 402-based larger model, designed by Andrean, offered a vertical fin and bumper, with the first taillight mounted high. The entry level 202 was manufactured in a series from 1938 to 1942. The 202 lifted Peugeot's 1939 sales to 52,796, just short of Citroën. Regular production started up again in mid-1946, and lasted into 1949.
Peugeot Executive Car
Peugeot 604 (1975-1985)
1975 Peugeot 604
The Peugeot 604 is an executive car produced by Peugeot from 1975 to 1985. 153,252 examples of the 604 were sold during its 10-year production life. It was made in France and also assembled by Kia in South Korea.
The Pininfarina-designed 604 was unveiled at the Geneva Motor Show in March 1975 and drew praise for its formal, handsome styling. Denmark’s "Bilrevyen 1976" ("The Car Review 1976"), for example, described the styling as possessing a "calm elegance". Sales began in September 1975. Based "on the principles of the Peugeot 504", using its bulkhead, doors, and part of the 504 floor pan, and usually powered by the then-new 144 PS (106 kW) 2.7-litre V6 PRV engine, developed in conjunction with Renault and Volvo, the car was Peugeot's first entry into the large luxury saloon market for 40 years - the most recent being the short-lived Peugeot 601 of 1934.
Peugeot 605 (1989-1999)
1998 Peugeot 605
The Peugeot 605 is an executive car produced by Peugeot between 1989 and 1999, with a facelift in 1995.
The 605 was a saloon built on the same platform as the Citroën XM, and was successor to the critically well received but slow-selling Peugeot 604 which went out of production four years earlier. The popular Peugeot 505 model was thus phased out in the late 1980s and early 1990s in favor of two cars, the large family car 405 and the executive car 605.
Peugeot 607 (1999-2010)
2005 Peugeot 607
The Peugeot 607 is an executive car produced by Peugeot from September 1999 to June 2010.
The 607, along with the smaller 407, were superseded by the 508 in March 2011.
The 607 was launched in October 1999, to replace the already discontinued 605. It used its predecessor's chassis but had an all new, more modern exterior design. The engine range (2.2 and 3.0 petrol, and 2.2 diesel) was completely new.
Large Peugeot Cars
Peugeot 403 (1955-1966) Large
1955 Peugeot 403
1959 Peugeot 403 Cabrolet - Peter Faulk
1960 Peugeot 403
The Peugeot 403 is a car produced by French automobile manufacturer Peugeot between May 1955 and October 1966. A total of 1,214,121 of all types, including commercial models, were produced,] making it the first Peugeot to exceed the one million mark.
Columbo Car - 59/60 403 Cabrolet
Peugeot 404 (1960-1975) Large
1960 Peugeot 404
The Peugeot 404 is a large family car produced by French automobile manufacturer Peugeot from 1960 to 1975. A truck body style variant was marketed until 1988. The 404 was manufactured under license in various African countries until 1991 (in Kenya) and was manufactured in Argentina by Safrar/Sevel in El Palomar, in Québec, Canada at the St-Bruno-de-Montarville SOMA Ltd. plant and in Chile by Automotores Franco Chilena S.A. in Los Andes.
Peugeot 405 (1988-1997) Large
1989 Peugeot 405
The Peugeot 405 is a large family car released by Peugeot in July 1987, and which continues to be manufactured under licence outside France, having been discontinued in Europe in 1997. It was voted European Car of the Year for 1988 by the largest number of votes in the history of the contest. About 2.5 million vehicles have been sold worldwide, both in LHD and RHD, as a sedan and station wagon.
Peugeot 406 (1995-2004) Large
1995 Peugeot 406
2004 Peugeot 406
The Peugeot 406 is a large family car that was produced by Peugeot between 1995 and 2004. Available in saloon, estate and coupé bodystyles with a choice of
gasoline or turbo diesel engines, the 406 replaced the Peugeot 405 in Peugeot's lineup, and was itself replaced by the Peugeot 407. It used the same platform as the Citroën Xantia, though without that car's sophisticated hydropneumatic suspension system.
Peugeot 407 (2003-2010) Large
2003 Peugeot 407
2010 Peugeot 407
The Peugeot 407 is a large family car produced by Peugeot from 2003 to 2010. It is available in saloon, coupé and estate variants, with both diesel and petrol engines. The petrol engines range from 1.8 to 2.9 litres displacement, whereas the diesels range from 1.6 to 3.0 litre engines. The 407, along with the larger 607, was succeeded by the 508 in January 2011.
Peugeot 505 (1979-1999) Large
1986 Peugeot 505
2010 Peugeot 505
The Peugeot 505 is a large family car produced by Peugeot from 1979 to 1992 in Sochaux, France. It was also manufactured in various other countries including Argentina (by Sevel from 1981 to 1995), China, Indonesia and Nigeria. The 505 was Peugeot's last rear-wheel drive car.
According to the manufacturer, 1,351,254 505s were produced between 1978 and 1999 with 1,116,868 of these being saloons/sedans
Peugeot 508 (2011-Present) Large
2011 Peugeot 508 Allure HDi Sedan
2017 Peugeot 508 Exalt Concept
2017 Peugeot 508 Sedan
The Peugeot 508 is a large family car launched in 2011 by Peugeot, and followed by the 508 SW, an estate version, in March 2011.
It replaces the Peugeot 407, as well as the larger Peugeot 607, for which no direct replacement was scheduled. It shares its platform and most engine options with the second generation Citroën C5: the two cars are produced alongside one another at the company's Rennes Plant, and in Wuhan, China for sales inside China.
Mid Size Peugeot
Peugeot 504 (1968-1983) Mid
1968 Peugeot 504
1983 Peugeot 504
The Peugeot 504 is a mid-size, front-engine, rear wheel drive automobile manufactured and marketed by Peugeot for model years 1968-1983 over a single generation, primarily in four-door sedan and wagon configurations — but also with two-door coupe, convertible and pickup truck variants.
The 504 was noted for its robust body structure, long suspension travel, and torque tube drive shaft — enclosed in a rigid tube attached at each end to the gearbox housing and differential casing, relieving drive train torque reactions. The 504 ultimately achieved widespread popularity in far-flung rough-terrain countries — including Brazil, Argentina, Australia, Ivory Coast, Ghana, Cameroon, Benin, Kenya and Nigeria
Peugeot 305 (1977-1989) Mid
1975 Peugeot 305
1989 Peugeot 305
The Peugeot 305 is a medium sized saloon produced by Peugeot from 1977 to 1989. It was offered as a four-door saloon, five-door estate, and as a three-door van body derivative.
Peugeot City / Mini / Small / Compact
Peugeot 104 (1972-1988) City
1975 Peugeot 104
1988 Peugeot 104
The Peugeot 104 is a city car designed by Paolo Martin and produced by Peugeot between 1972 and 1988. It was the first model produced at the company's Mulhouse plant. It was also the first new Peugeot introduced since 1955 not to be available with a diesel option.
Peugeot 106 (1991-2003) City
1991 Peugeot 106
2003 Peugeot 106
The Peugeot 106 is a city car produced by Peugeot between 1991 and 2003. Launched in September 1991, it was Peugeot's entry level offering throughout its production life, and was initially sold only as a three door hatchback, with a five door hatchback joining the range in the beginning of 1992. Production ended in July 2003.
Peugeot 107 (2005-2014) City
2005 Peugeot 107
2014 Peugeot 107
The 107 was developed by the B-Zero project of PSA Peugeot Citroën in a joint venture with Toyota; the Citroën C1 and Toyota Aygo are badge engineered versions of the same car, although the Aygo has more detail differences than the C1. All three are built at the new facilities of the Toyota Peugeot Citroën Automobile Czech joint venture in the city of Kolín, Czech Republic.
Peugeot 108 (2014-present) City
2014 Peugeot 108
2019 Peugeot 108
The Peugeot 108 is a city car, launched by Peugeot in March 2014, at the Geneva Motor Show. It went on sale later in July 2014, for the United Kingdom.
It is related to the Citroën C1 and Toyota Aygo, again sharing the same chassis, engines, transmissions and electrics. Cars are built in the same factory, located in the Czech Republic
Peugeot 205 (1983-1998) Mini
1983 Peugeot 205
1998 Peugeot 205
The Peugeot 205 is a supermini car produced by Peugeot from 1983-1998.
It was declared "car of the decade" by CAR Magazine in 1990. It also won What Car?'s Car of the Year for 1984.
The styling of the 205 is often thought to be a Pininfarina design, although Gerard Welter claims it as an in-house design; Pininfarina only styled the Cabriolet. It is often credited as the car that turned Peugeot's fortunes around. Before the 205, Peugeot was considered the most conservative of France's "big three" car manufacturers, producing large saloons such as the 504 and 505, although it had entered the modern supermini market in 1973 with the Peugeot 104.
Peugeot 206 (1998-present) Mini
1998 Peugeot 206
2015 Peugeot 206
2019 Peugeot 206
The Peugeot 206 is a supermini car (B) that is produced by Peugeot from MaThe Peugeot 107 is a city car produced by French automaker Peugeot, and was officially launched in June 2005.
Peugeot 207 (2006-2014) Mini
2006 Peugeot 207
2012 Peugeot 207
The Peugeot 207 was a supermini produced by Peugeot from 2006 to 2014. It was unveiled in January 2006, and launched in April 2006. The 207 replaced the 206 in April 2006, then it was replaced by the Peugeot 208 in April 2012.
Peugeot 208 (2012-present) Mini
2012 Peugeot 208
2019 Peugeot 208 GTi hot hatch
The Peugeot 208 is a supermini (B-segment in Europe) produced by Peugeot, and unveiled at the Geneva Motor Show in March 2012. The first 208 models were three door hatchbacks produced in 2011, at the company's new plant in Slovakia. In June 2012, as five door hatchbacks became available, production of the 208 also commenced at Peugeot's French plants at Mulhouse and at Poissy.
Peugeot 204 (1965-1976) Small
1965 Peugeot 204
1976 Peugeot 204
The Peugeot 204 is a small family car produced by Peugeot between 1965 and 1976.
The 204, known in development as Project D12, was available in many body styles including a sedan/saloon/berline, convertible/cabriolet, hatchback/coupe, estate/wagon, and a van. It was launched in Paris, France on 23 April 1965 and became the best-selling car in France from 1969 to 1971.
Peugeot 304 (1969-1980) Small
1969 Peugeot 304
1976 Peugeot 304
The Peugeot 304 is a small family car which was produced by the French manufacturer Peugeot from 1969 to 1980.
The 304 was introduced to the public at the Paris Motor Show in September 1969. Production of the saloon/sedan on the Sochaux assembly lines was discontinued during the summer of 1979, while the "Break" (estate) was produced until the spring of 1980.
Peugeot 306 (1993-2002) Small
1993 Peugeot 306
2002 Peugeot 306
The Peugeot 306 is a s
mall family car built by Peugeot from 1993 to 2002. It replaced the 309. Peugeot gave the 306 many updates and aesthetic changes to keep up with the competition, and it was replaced by the 307 in 2001. Cabriolet and estate versions continued until 2002. Versions were built in Argentina by Sevel from 1996 to 2002.
Peugeot 307 (2001-2014)
2004 Peugeot 307
2014 Peugeot 307
The Peugeot 307 is a small family car produced by Peugeot since 2001, following the Peugeot 306 which ceased production in 2002. It was awarded the European Car of the Year title for 2002, and continued to be offered in China and certain Southerican markets through 2014, despite the French launch of the 308 (its intended successor) in September 2007.
Peugeot 308 (2007-present)
2009 Peugeot 308
2019 Peugeot 308 GTi
The Peugeot 308 is a small family car produced by Peugeot. It was unveiled on June
5, 2007, and launched in September 2007. Its development code was "Project T7", and is the first car of the X08 generation of Peugeot models. The 308 features a range of petrol and diesel engine options. In March 2011, the 308 received a facelift, and it premiered at the Geneva Motor Show.
Peugeot 309 (1985-1994) Small
1985 Peugeot 309 GT
1988 Peugeot 309 GT
The Peugeot 309 is a small family car that was manufactured between 1985 and 1994 in England, Spain and France by PSA Peugeot Citroën. It was originally intended to be badged as a Talbot and, as development progressed, to be called the Talbot Arizona. It was the replacement for the Talbot Horizon, which had started life as a Chrysler in Britain and a Simca in France, and was also being built in several guises for the American market.
Peugeot 408 (2010-present) Small
2011 Peugeot 408
2019 Peugeot 408
The Peugeot 408 is a small family car produced by Peugeot. It was unveiled on January 25, 2010, at the Beijing Auto Show and sales began in China on April 8, 2010. In November 2010, production of the 408 commenced in El Palomar, Buenos Aires, Argentina, with sales starting in April 2011.
Despite its name, it is not the successor to the Peugeot 407, but rather a long-wheelbase saloon version of the Peugeot 308 hatchback, primarily targeted at emerging markets such as China. The 408 is not slated for the Western European market, and not built there. Depending on where this car is produced, there are both internal and external differences.
Peugeot 301 (2012-present) compact
2014 Peugeot 301
2019 Peugeot 301
The Peugeot 301 is a compact car, produced by Peugeot. It was announced to the public in May 2012, with an official launch that took place at the Paris Motor Show in September. The 301 is built at Peugeot’s Vigo plant in Spain, alongside its twin Citroën C-Elysée, and has been manufactured in China since November 2013, and Nigeria since 2014.
Peugeot Sports Cars
Peugeot RCZ (2009-2016)
2009 Peugeot RCZ Coupe
2016 Peugeot RCZ-R
The Peugeot RCZ was a sports coupé manufactured by the French car company Peugeot. It was launched in April 2010 and is available in almost 80 countries as of 2013, but not the US. It was officially introduced at the Frankfurt Auto Show in 2009 and was initially announced as the 308 RCZ
concept car at the 2007 Frankfurt show
Peugeot Suv's / Crossovers
Peugeot 2008 (2013-present) Crossover
2013 Peugeot 2008 Compact Crossover
2017 Peugeot 2008 Compact Crossover
2019 Peugeot 2008 Compact Crossover
The Peugeot 2008 (pronounced as Two Thousand and Eight or in French: Deux Mille Huit) is a subcompact crossover SUV produced by the French manufacturer Peugeot since 2013. The 2008 replaced the Peugeot 207 SW, as Peugeot did not plan to release an SW version of its 208. It was developed under code name "A94" and is based on the PF1 platform, sharing electronic components with Peugeot 208.
The revised version was presented at the Geneva Motor Show in March 2016
Peugeot 3008 (2008-present) Crossover
2014 Peugeot 3008 Crossover
2017 Peugeot 3008 Crossover
2019 Peugeot 3008 Crossover
The Peugeot 3008 is a compact crossover SUV unveiled by French automaker Peugeot in May 2008, and presented for the first time to the public in Dubrovnik, Croatia. It was launched in April 2009.
Despite having had its styling criticized, the 3008 has been praised by automobile magazines. In January 2010, the British motoring magazine What Car? awarded it Car of the Year for 2010. It also was awarded 2010 Semperit Irish Car of the Year in Ireland. The 3008 followed up this award in 2018 by winning the Continental Irish Car of the Year.
Peugeot 5008 (2009-present) SUV
2009 Peugeot 5008 SUV
2017 Peugeot 5008 SUV
2019 Peugeot 5008 SUV
The Peugeot 5008 is a compact MPV/mid-size crossover SUV first unveiled by French automaker Peugeot in June 2009, and has been on sale since November 2009. Five and seven seat versions are currently available. Its engine range mimics the Peugeot 308.
Peugeot 4008 (2012-2017) SUV
2012 Peugeot 4008 SUV
2017 Peugeot 4008 SUV
The Peugeot 4008 is a compact sport utility vehicle (SUV) produced under the French marque Peugeot, which was officially introduced in September 2011. The 4008 will arrive in the United Kingdom or Ireland in 2020, in a coupé-like design to rival cars such as the Toyota C-HR.
Peugeot 4007 (2007-2012) Crossover
2012 Peugeot 4007 SUV
The Peugeot 4007 is a compact crossover SUV, produced for the French automobile manufacturer Peugeot, between July 2007 to April 2012. The equivalent Citroën badge engineered version was the C-Crosser. Both were produced by Mitsubishi in its Nagoya Plant in Okazaki, Japan, based on the 2005 Outlander.
Peugeot 806 (1994-2002)
1994 Peugeot 805 MPV
The 806 was named according to Peugeot's "x0x" system, where the first digit indicates model series (vehicle size/class) and the last indicates the generation, with a central zero. The largest Peugeot series then available was the executive saloon 605, so Peugeot chose 8, potentially leaving room for an in between model. The Eurovans were launched when Peugeot was replacing the "x05" with "x06" models, so it was appropriately labeled "806".
Peugeot 807 (2002-2014)
2010 Peugeot 807 MPV
In 2002, the second generation of the Eurovans was launched. The 807 itself was launched in June, followed by the C8 in July. The floorpan, wheelbase, and postponement were not transformed, The Peugeot 301 is a compact car, produced by the French automaker Peugeot. It was announced to the public in May 2012, with an official launch that took place at the Paris Motor Show in September. The 301 is built at Peugeot’s Vigo plant in Spain, alongside its twin Citroën C-Elysée, and has been manufactured in China since November 2013, and Nigeria since 2014. but all exterior dimensions, including front and rear tracks, were increased. The increase in length of almost 30 cm greatly enhanced interior volume. The new Eurovans were afforded a much more bubbly, contemporary look, along with a modern looking dashboard with centrally mounted gauges.
Peugeot 1007 (2005-2009)
2005 Peugeot 1007 MPV
The Peugeot 1007 is a mini MPV produced by the French automobile manufacturer Peugeot from 2005 to 2009. It was based on the same platform as the Peugeot 206 and Citroën C3.
The 1007's unique design featured four pillars, and two power sliding doors (similar to the Toyota Porte), rather than conventional hinged doors for easier access in cramped spaces and on hills. The car also featured user swappable Cameleo interior trim pieces.
Peugeot Race Cars
Peugeot 905 (1990)
Peugeot 905 V10 Le Mans winner 1993
The Peugeot 905 is a Sports-prototype racing car introduced for Sportscar racing.
The car was initially unveiled in February 1990 and was developed throughout 1990 before making its race debut in the final two races of the 1990 World Sportscar Championship season (Montréal and Mexico).
The car won the 24 Hours of Le Mans endurance race in 1992 with the team of Derek Warwick, Yannick Dalmas, and Mark Blundell. This win was followed in 1993 by the team of Geoff Brabham, Christophe Bouchut, and Éric Hélary, in the 905B. In addition to that, the car won both a drivers´ and teams´ title at the World Sportscar Championship in 1992.
The Peugeot 905 participated in 17 races in its career, winning 9 of them.
Peugeot 908 (2007)
GranTurismo 6 : 280+ MPH Peugeot 908
The Peugeot 908 is an auto racing car developed by Peugeot Sport in 2011 for the Le Mans Prototype category of racing. Powered by a diesel engine, it is the successor to the Peugeot 908 HDi FAP which competed since 2007. The newer 908 features a smaller diesel than its predecessor, utilizing a 3,700 cc (230 cu in) HDi V8 engine with Honeywell Turbo Technologies turbocharger in order to meet new regulations for 2011. The 908 has competed in all rounds of the 2011 Intercontinental Le Mans Cup including the 2011 24 Hours of Le Mans. The new 908 lost about 150 bhp compared to 2010 but improvements in the chassis and handling made the car much more agile. Rear tyres are now fitted on the front. The only part that has been reused from its predecessor was the windscreen wiper.
Get Your Very Own Peugeot Scale Models
Peugeot 907 V12 Scale Model Shown
Approx. 7-1/2" Long
Scaled replicas of cars and trucks
Die-cast metal body with plastic details
Opening doors on all - some with opening hoods and trunks
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Peugeot Motor Cars Through the Years
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