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2024 Jaguar E-Pace line-up slimmed as entry and top-spec models deleted for Lexus UX, Volvo XC40 rival

The slow-selling E-Pace is now a two-variant model, down from four.

Jaguar has slimmed its Australian line-up for the E-Pace small SUV, one of its lowest-selling models, by removing the entry and top-spec variants from its range.

The entry-level R-Dynamic S P250 has been axed from the local line-up, as has the top-spec 300 Sport which boasted a more powerful 221kW version of the model’s 2.0-litre turbocharged four-cylinder engine.

The R-Dynamic SE P250 is now a $78,250 offering, making it $3987 more expensive than its 2023 model year, while the second variant remaining is the R-Dynamic HSE P250 at $83,450, which is $5273 more than before.

Jaguar has however confirmed to CarsGuide there are specification changes to come along with the price rises - specifically more features for both variants.

The E-Pace now comes with a black exterior pack, a metal scuff plate for the loading lip at the boot, and an interactive display for the driver.

The now-entry level R-Dynamic SE gains 12-way adjustable driver and 10-way passenger heated electric front seats.

The higher-spec R-Dynamic HSE gets 16-way heated and cooled electric front seats, plus ‘Suedecloth’ headlining and ambient cabin lighting.

Of the 279 cars Jaguar has sold to the end of July 2023 in the year so far, only 26 were E-Paces, putting it at a similar YTD sale total to the electric I-Pace at 24. By this time last year, Jaguar had sold 187 E-Paces out of its total 471 sales.

2024 Jaguar E-Pace pricing before on-road costs

R-Dynamic S P250Deleted
R-Dynamic SE P250$78,250 (+$3987)
R-Dynamic HSE P250$83,450 ($5273)
300 SportDeleted


Chris Thompson
Racing video games, car-spotting on road trips, and helping wash the family VL Calais Turbo as a kid were all early indicators that an interest in cars would stay present in Chris’ life, but loading up his 1990 VW Golf GTI Mk2 and moving from hometown Brisbane to work in automotive publishing in Melbourne ensured cars would be a constant. With a few years as MOTOR Magazine’s first digital journalist under his belt, followed by a stint as a staff journalist for Wheels Magazine, Chris’ career already speaks to a passion for anything with four wheels, especially the 1989 Mazda MX-5 he currently owns. From spending entire weeks dissecting the dynamic abilities of sports cars to weighing up the practical options for car buyers from all walks of life, Chris’ love for writing and talking about cars means if you’ve got a motoring question, he can give you an answer.
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