Have you ever seen the bottom side of a Citroën DS? The Tesla Model S has nothing on this 1954 design. Photo credit: Citroënët
Just so we’re clear: if I had stupid expensive weird old car money, I’d buy a Citroën SM.
Sebastien Loeb will return to the World Rally Championship as an owner next year as Autosport reports, running a team in the Junior WRC for 2016. He may have been dumped by Citroën, but that doesn’t he can’t run his own chevron-badged car if he wants to.
Of all the modern Euro hot hatches that are forbidden fruit to us Americans, the Citroën DS3 Racing is my favorite, because orange wheels. Ever driven one?
[When Citroën got Lotus to turn their Visa hatchback into a top-level rally car, did Lotus move the Visa’s front engine to the rear, as was standard for the WRC monsters of the day? No! They just stuck a Visa body on a Lotus Esprit chassis. Read more about this cancelled program at Weird Cars. Photo: Citroën, or maybe…
Yes. This amazing thing is happening. It’s electric, it’s a four-seater cabriolet, and clearly, it’s a proper Citroën that will make the world a better place.
This week’s Jason Drives is a little bit different than normal, in that I don’t drive anything that’s genuinely absurd and/or trying to murder me. I’m not going to lie to you, it feels weird. Real weird.
Futuristic Jetsons-like styling, adjustable suspension, turning headlights, and a manual gearbox unlike anything you’ve ever seen before. Sound like the future? How about a 1973 Citroën SM.
This concept based on the brilliant Citroën C4 Cactus is just the perfect third car to have in California. Or in his case, I guess the 300th.
Vans will slide: fact. Codrivers are not good at drawing in a lumbering vehicle sliding around on a rally stage: also fact. The World Rally Championship put them to the test recently, and the results were, ah, predictable?
There’s something Citroën got right with wacky plastic body cladding on the C4 Cactus that the likes of Pontiac didn’t: it wasn’t just a styling cue. No, these plastic “airbumps” are right where people are most likely to ding your doors, and made of plastic specifically designed not to even care. That’s brilliant.
Citröen is going to show off a new two-door Cactus M Concept, which is perfect if you are European and live an active, beach-going lifestyle and always wanted a Citroen Méhari.
I was worried that something would be terribly wrong with the Citroën Cactus crossover, but it rocks and gives you so much cool stuff for so little money that we must all salute the French for having the balls to make it.
I’m currently driving a Citroën C4 Cactus with a 1.6 diesel and a five-speed manual. What would you like to know about it?
Today is the 25th anniversary of the last Citroën 2CV rolling off the line in Portugal, the last factory to make the legendary Tin Snail, which had been in production since 1948. To commemorate this anniversary, I want to talk about one of my favorite 2CV stories: the one with the crankcase full of bananas.
Subarus and Citroëns are both known for being able to take rough roads in an ease that puts other cars to shame. But what about off road?
Good evening. All Citroëns are Citroëns, but which Citroën is the most Citroën?
You could still see the starting line behind him.