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Mitsubishi Lancer
EXPERT RATING
6.8
/ 10
See our complete guide for the Mitsubishi Lancer

Mitsubishi Lancer Pricing and Specs

2019 price from
$11,600*

The Mitsubishi Lancer is available from $11,600 to $20,900 for the 2019 range of models in Sedan and Hatchback body types.

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Year Price From Price To
2019 $11,600 $20,900
2018 $11,000 $19,690
2017 $10,100 $18,700
2016 $9,400 $45,430
2015 $8,100 $41,910
2014 $6,000 $37,840
2013 $5,400 $32,230
2012 $4,300 $27,610
2011 $3,800 $21,670
2010 $3,100 $18,590
2009 $2,600 $21,120
2008 $2,200 $16,830
2007 $1,900 $12,650
2006 $1,600 $12,100
2005 $1,500 $11,440
2004 $2,100 $8,140
2003 $2,100 $4,070
2002 $2,100 $4,070
2001 $1,900 $30,030
2000 $1,800 $4,070
1999 $1,800 $4,070
1998 $1,800 $4,070
1997 $1,800 $4,070
1996 $1,800 $4,070
1995 $1,800 $4,070
1994 $1,250 $4,070
1993 $1,250 $4,070
1992 $1,250 $4,070
1991 $1,250 $4,070
1990 $1,250 $4,070
1989 $1,250 $4,070
1988 $1,250 $3,080

Mitsubishi Lancer FAQs

Check out real-world situations relating to the Mitsubishi Lancer here, particularly what our experts have to say about them.

  • Should the thermatic fan run constantly in a 2005 Mitsubishi Lancer?

    A thermatic fan is designed to run only when it’s needed. As the name suggests, it should switch on when the engine attains a pre-set temperature and then turn off below that temperature. It’s a way of having the engine run at a more constant temperature as well as saving the power normally used to run a fan that isn’t needed the whole time. Sometimes, a second electric fan will cut in when you turn the air-conditioning on, but the short answer is no, a thematic fan should not run all the time.

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  • What is included on the 2012 Mitsubishi Lancer InStyle?

    We have no record or recollection of the Mitsubishi Lancer InStyle from any year sold in Australia, and nor are there any Intense or Basic models sold in this country in which to compare and contrast it to. It appears these may be European-specification grades.

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  • Mitsubishi Lancer 2010: Are there any known problems?

    That price sound about right for a manual Lancer with those kilometres on board. If anything, it’s probably a little on the bargain side. A lot of cars need a windscreen to gain a roadworthy certificate, so that’s no big deal and, provided the car is in good condition generally, it sounds like a decent buy.

    Common problems with this model often involved the electrical systems, so make sure all the lights and gadgets in the car work properly. Manual lancers also had the odd problem with a gearshift that could become disconnected from the gearbox itself. If that has happened, you’d definitely know about it as you wouldn’t be able to select gears. It’s not a huge fix if it does happen.

    Other relatively common faults in this model included a faulty ABS module that needed to be replaced and this can be a big expense. Oil leaks from the front of the engine are also an issue (particularly for a roadworthy inspection). And don’t keep the ignition key in the same pocket as your phone; stray signals can wipe the key’s memory and leave you stranded.

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Disclaimer: You acknowledge and agree that all answers are provided as a general guide only and should not be relied upon as bespoke advice. Carsguide is not liable for the accuracy of any information provided in the answers.

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