All models feature ESP, air conditioning and six airbags as standard
28 October 2010

Hyundai has announced prices for its new ix20 mini MPV. Prices for the entry level 1.4-litre petrol start at £11,595 with a premium of £1400 for the entry level diesel. The price rises to £15,095 for the top spec diesel and 1.6-litre petrol auto.

Three trim levels are available – Classic, Active and Style – all of which feature ESP, air conditioning and six airbags as standard.

Read Autocar's first drive of the new Hyundai ix20

Moving up the range to Active includes 16-inch alloys, parking sensors and Bluetooth. Prices start from £12,695 for the 1.4-litre petrol and £14,095 for the diesel and £14,095 for the 1.6-litre petrol auto.

Style adds panoramic glass roof, front fog lights and electric door mirrors with prices starting from £13,695 to £15,095

Sales for the ix20 start from the 18th November.

See all the latest Hyundai iX20 reviews, news and video

Add your comment

Log in or register to post comments

Find an Autocar car review

Driven this week

  • Mercedes-Benz E-Class Estate
    First Drive
    19 March 2018
    The Mercedes-Benz E-Class could be all the estate car you’ll ever want — or it could be overkill. Let’s see which...
  • Dallara Stradale
    The Stradale is the first road-legel car from Italian motorsport constructor Dallara
    First Drive
    16 March 2018
    The motorsport constructor's first road car is inspired by Lotus minimalism. Does it thrill on road and track?
  • Hyundai i30 N
    Standard spec is good so paint colour is our car’s only option
    First Drive
    16 March 2018
    What’s Hyundai’s first hot hatch and N-brand debutant really like? Let’s find out
  • Porsche Boxster GTS
    This is the new GTS version of the Porsche Boxster
    First Drive
    15 March 2018
    The 718-generation Boxster is our favourite roadster of the moment – so is this new GTS variant worth the extra outlay?
  • BMW 5 Series
    First Drive
    15 March 2018
    The BMW 5 Series is top of the mid-exec pack, but is there still room for a diesel saloon in everyday family life?