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New price:£28,500 - £50,710Used price:£23,257 - £48,608
New price:£34,730 - £53,365Used price:£26,288 - £60,878
New price:£49,900 - £116,365Used price:£23,324 - £83,250
Used price:£332 - £5,798
New price:£28,295 - £48,045Used price:£14,632 - £39,694
New price:£32,490 - £59,595Used price:£5,966 - £46,859
New price:£59,995 - £101,370Used price:£485 - £66,357
Used price:£8,949 - £74,140
Used price:£2,318 - £18,286
Used price:£243 - £7,106
Most popular Jaguar reviews
New, smaller Jaguar SUV to slot in below the F-PaceNew price: £28,500 - £50,710
- More stylish than all its SUV opposition
- Entry price of £28,500 makes it attainable
- A classy alternative to premium-badged rivals
- Entry-level model pricey in company car tax terms
- Its interior needed to be nicer than the F-Pace
- Will it favour handling over comfort?
Classy Jaguar SUV drives as well as it looksNew price: £34,730 - £53,365
- Great ride and handling balance
- Practical design
- Low-cost 2.0-litre diesel option
- Stylish-looking cabin
- Pricey against rivals
- Larger engines expensive
- Macan better to drive quickly
- Interior finish disappoints
Jaguar’s smallest saloon is great to drive but could do with an interior upliftNew price: £28,295 - £48,045
- Entertaining drive
- Relevant on-board tech
- Diesel efficiency
- Lacks practicality
- Petrol engines’ economy
- Interior quality questions
Proving executive saloons can major on comfort and incisive handlingNew price: £32,490 - £51,100
- Engaging handling
- Technology laden
- Efficient engines
- Petrol versions thirsty
- Cabin less interesting
- Rivals feel more luxurious
New price: £59,995 - £101,370
Daring and unique styling both inside and out, supremely refined, available as a long wheelbase, muscular performance, agile handling
Steering lacks some feel, rear headroom could be better
Jaguar, one of the most prestigious British car makers, was founded as the Swallow Sidecar Company by Sir William Lyons in 1922 but its name was changed to Jaguar after the Second World War to avoid the negative connotations associated with the intials ‘SS’.
Jaguar’s fortunes started to improve when the latest-generation XK coupe was introduced in 2006, which was closely followed by BMW 5-Series rival, the XF saloon including an estate version, the XF Sportbrake, in 2012.
Until 2010 Jaguar’s XJ luxury saloon had remained fairly unchanged but the design changed radically to look more like the XF. The most spectacular addition is Jaguar’s most recent, namely the F-Type which was first launched as the F-Type Roadster (convertible) and then the F-Type Coupe followed.
Currently a subsidiary of Indian car manufacturer Tata, it is part of the Jaguar Land Rover business. Previously it was part of nationalised company British Leyland after a merger with the British Motor Corporation in 1968, but volume car maker Ford bought it in 1989.
Jaguar is now seen as a bona fide rival to the German brands, producing vehicles that look modern, perform and ride well and, more importantly, have a reliability record that will give peace of mind to luxury car buyers. Jaguar produces not only luxury and executive vehicles but also high performance versions of them including the XF R-S.