For those that want more doors, the Unlimited Night Eagle ($61,750), Unlimited Overland ($66,750) and Unlimited Rubicon ($68,250) are also available.
The only Wrangler that hasn’t gone up in price is the limited-edition Willys grade, which stays at $61,941.
All versions of the Wrangler are now powered by a 3.6-litre Pentastar petrol V6, outputting 209kW/347Nm to all four wheels via an eight-speed automatic transmission.
Diesel fans however, are now left wanting as Jeep has discontinued the 147kW/450Nm 2.2-litre turbo-diesel engine for the 2021 update.
Despite the change in price, the Wrangler still carries over the same level of specification, meaning dual-zone climate control, push-button start, keyless entry, LED lighting, a 7.0-inch driver display and 7.0-inch Uconnect multimedia touchscreen with Apple CarPlay/Android Auto as standard.
Safety systems also extend to forward collision warning, autonomous emergency braking, adaptive cruise control, blind-spot monitoring, rear cross-traffic alert, a reversing camera and automatic headlights across the 2021 Wrangler range.
Night Eagle buyers score the optional Comfort & Sound pack (that costs $3500 for Sport S customers) as standard, as well as blacked-out seats, foglight surrounds, grille and 17-inch wheels.
Buyers stepping up to the Overland grade will score leather-trimmed seats, heated front seats and steering wheel, 18-inch wheels, body-coloured fenders and hardtop, and chrome grille and mirror caps.
Meanwhile, the top-tier Rubicon adds a Rock-Trac Active On-Demand 4x4 system with low-range 4WD mode, as well as Rock and Sand driving settings, locking front and rear differentials, electronic front sway bar disconnect, rock sliders, 17-inch wheels with off-road rubber, and variant-specific decals.
Some interior-focused items are removed though, such as leather seats, heated seats and steering wheel, and the Trail Rail Management system.