The Wagoneer looks to be one of Jeep’s most ambitious products yet. While High Altitude, Summit, and SRT models of the Grand Cherokee have been on sale for years, the Wagoneer represents return to the full-size luxury SUV game.
With the configurator live, detailed pricing has become available. Note that the base prices don’t include the $2,000 destination charge.
The Wagoneer lineup includes the Wagoneer and Grand Wagoneer. Between those two are a total of six sub series’. The Wagoneer gets a Series II with a $68,590 base price and a Series III with base price of $73,590.
The Grand Wagoneer gets I, II, Obsidian, and III trims with base prices spanning from $87,590 to $103,995.
There are four 4X4 systems to choose from. The systems add $3,000 to the price of the Wagoneer while 4X4 is standard on all Grand Wagoneers. All Wagoneers get the 5.7-liter V8 while all Grand Wagoneers use the larger 6.4-liter V8 with 471 horsepower.
First up, the Wagoneer. As I mentioned before, the base price on Series II is $68,590, and notably there is no Series I. All colors except white are a $595 option. Standard wheels are 20 inches with 22-inch wheels available as an option but only when the Premium Group package is selected. More on that in a bit.
Inside, Nappa leather seating is standard in either all black or sea salt and black, which looks gray maybe? Or could be a sort of tan. I couldn’t tell. The only major option inside is the $1,195 front passenger interactive display. When selected, this equips the passenger side of the dash with a 10.25-inch touchscreen display. It allows the passenger to access nav information and media as well as passenger specific entertainment options that are separate from the rest of the vehicle.
There are eight option packages for Series II. The biggest is the Convenience Group. For $3,295 you get things like a heads-up display, heated second-row seats, 360-degree camera, and a suite of driver safety aids. The second is the $2,995 Premium Group that gives things like a panoramic roof, 22-inch wheels, and a cargo shade. Next is the rear-seat entertainment group for $1,995. Finally, vehicles have stopped coming with rear seat DVD players. You get just dual 10.1-inch rear screens and video USB ports. The next is the second-row seating group for $995. That turns the Wagoneer into a seven-passenger vehicle by equipping the second row with captains chairs instead of a bench. It also includes a second-row console and power folding and sliding for the second and third rows. A heavy-duty trailering package is $995. There are minor options like an interior and exterior protection package ($395 and $120) and a $45 smokers group package.
With every option package selected except the last three protection packages, a Wagoneer Series II rings in at $81,860. Adding 4WD adds $3000, which allows you to add the $2,295 all-terrain package that equips the Wagoneer with things like skid plates, air suspension and 18-inch off-road tires and brings your total to $85,955.
There really are no differences with Series III. It has all the same colors and option packages, but different standard features. Fully loaded with the same options, a Wagoneer Series III comes in at $88,560; $91,255 with 4WD. The all-terrain package gets a $1,200 discount on the Series III.
Next up are the Grand Wagoneer trims. They start with Series I, which starts at $87,590. Exterior colors all still cost $595 like the Wagoneer, but on this trim, the roof panel is painted black.
Standard wheels are 20-inches with 22’s as an option. They are available without an option package and cost $2,495.
Inside, Nappa leather seating is still standard in the same two colors mentioned before, but a massage function is also standard. You can up the ante a bit by paying $795 for embossed metal interior accents. That gets you detailed metal trim on the steering wheel, dash, and center console. With the same option packages selected as the other trims (Convenience, second row, rear-seat entertainment, and trailering packages.) a Grand Wagoneer Series I comes in just over six figures for a total of $101,360.
Grand Wagoneer Series II is only slightly different. Starting at $94,590, paint options are the same, $595 for any color and a black roof, though this package adds a monotone option called Diamond Black Crystal Pearl. 22-inch wheels are standard with $995 satin carbon aluminum wheels as an option. A third interior leather color option is available for Series II Grand Wagoneers.
Called Blue Agave, it requires that you choose wood interior trim (not an option on the lower trims or Wagoneer) or the metal accents option. Option packages are the same save for one. The $3,995 Premium Group becomes available that includes things like the McIntosh 23 speaker audio system, a front cooled console, and rear cooled seats. All in, the Grand Wagoneer Series II will set you back $109,760.
The next trim for the Grand Wagoneer is Obsidian. This is the blacked out model that starts at $99,590. While it gets only three exterior colors, the one you’ll want is all black. Wheels are 22-inches and come standard with black inserts, the only wheel option.
Inside, the dark theme continues with black Palmero leather trimmed seats with massaging being standard while dark metal trim replaces the bright trim and wood of the other trim levels. With the same options selected, the Grand Wagoneer Obsidian comes in a bit cheaper than the Series II at $108,575.
The last and grandest of the Grand Wagoneer’s is the Series III. It starts at $103,995 and comes standard with many of the features the other trims have as options. Option packages are mostly the same but aside from the protection packages, there are only three major packages. (rear-seat entertainment, heavy duty trailering, and the second-row seating group.) Black leather or blue Agave leather seating are options.
The main difference is a Series III exclusive Tupelo and black leather interior. The color could be described as peanut butter-like. All leather is quilted Palermo. With the same options, the Grand Wagoneer Series III rings in at $110,575.
Let’s be honest. These prices are steep. Many people will gawk or gasp at Jeep asking six figures for a luxury SUV. Jeep claims the craftsmanship is there, with the attention to detail and luxury one would expect at this price point.