Citroen's C3 has been revitalised with hi-tech three cylinder petrol engines and BlueHDi diesel technology. Jonathan Crouch checks it out
Can Citroen's latest C3 deliver the goods in combination with the marque's strong 1.6-litre diesel engines? Jonathan Crouch takes a look.
Citroen's C3 Picasso has a more involving take on the small MPV theme. June Neary reports.
For many these days, a small car can no longer be, well, just a small car. If growing families are to consider modern miniature transport, it must be a good deal more versatile. A good deal like Citroen's C3 Picasso in fact. This model's now more efficient. Jonathan Crouch takes a look.
Smarter looks and the option of a pair of frugal Pure Tech three cylinder petrol engines have revitalised Citroen's C3 and kept it current in a closely fought supermini segment. Jonathan Crouch tries the VTi 82 petrol variant.
Citroen's shapely, hi-tech C4 charms - June Neary
The Citroen C4 has been given a subtle but effective update that brings it in swinging at the best in the family hatch class. Jonathan Crouch reports.
The Citroen C4 built a strong reputation, both as an all-conquering rally car and a slinky-looking coupe. But most people will remember the dancing Transformers robot and the 'Alive With Technology' tag. With an all-new and more conservative C4 being unveiled at the end of 2010, we take a look at the last of the previous line and assess how it fares as a used proposition.
The stunning C4 Cactus crossover is resolutely modern but is also in some ways a throwback to a time when Citroen was renowned as a design leader. Jonathan Crouch reports.
The Citroen C4 Picasso was always one of the better looking MPVs. The latest improved model demonstrates that style and practicality aren't mutually exclusive concepts. Jonathan Crouch reports.
The C4 Picasso five-seat MPV marks a return to more interesting Citroen models. And it's at its best with the top BlueHDi 150 diesel engine installed under the bonnet. Performance meets prudence here. Jonathan Crouch reports.
The second generation Citroen C5 continues to offer a surprisingly strong package in the Mondeo-sized medium range market sector. Jonathan Crouch takes a look at the improved version
Unmistakably German: that, believe it or not, was the advertising strap line devised for the big promotional push of the 2008 Citroen C5. In the TV ad a blonde businessman drives the car through a German landscape backed by a Wagner soundtrack. Boris pauses only to eat some Bratwurst in a bier keller before parking up at Berlin's Brandenburg gate. The Citroen C5, a heavily accented voiceover tells us, is "unmistakably German - made in France".
The intention was to underline the supposed Germanic quality of the C5, positioning it as an alternative to the increasingly popular saloons from BMW and Audi. The effect was to undermine a century of Citroen heritage, diverting attention from the reasons that people might actually buy a C5. The car is big, comfortable, well equipped and not German. It's also distinctly affordable on the used market.