Jaguar SUVs Discover the Jaguar SUV range and compare new, used and leasing deals

Jaguar may have made its name in luxurious saloons, but it’s all about the SUVs for the British brand these days. Two internal combustion models that combine petrol, diesel and plug-in power, depending on the car, sit alongside the I-PACE electric SUV.

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Jaguar SUV range: current models

Jaguar has a trio of SUVs, with the mid-sized E-PACE and larger SUV F-PACE joined by the electric I-PACE.

Jaguar E-PACE

The E-PACE is the smallest of Jaguar’s SUVs. Surprisingly, it’s not available with a petrol engine, but instead gets a choice of either 204hp diesel or 309hp plug-in hybrid engines, the latter capable of running on electric power alone for an official 34 miles. It’s got a nice cabin and is a comfortable long-distance cruiser, but it’s not that practical and the lack of a petrol alternative will put some off.

Jaguar F-PACE

The chunky F-PACE is one of the best SUVs from a driving fun point of view, handling itself better than a large and heavy SUV should. It’s also got the ridiculously fast 575hp SVR version, although the 250hp petrol, 204 or 300hp diesels, or the 404hp plug-in hybrid, are all more sensible choices. If not as much fun. It’s not the most practical large SUV, but it is very keenly priced.

Jaguar I-PACE

We’re still not sure why Jaguar chose to call its electric SUV I-PACE rather than E-PACE, but aside from that it’s a classy and high-tech electric car with a decent-sized boot. But it’s not cheap, and a sub-300-mile range isn’t up with the best EVs. The car was refreshed in 2023, adding a new panel across the grille and some spec enhancements.

Jaguar SUV FAQs

All three of Jaguar’s SUVs are good to drive, but aren’t the newest models, and there are more cutting edge alternatives to any of the E-PACE, F-PACE or I-PACE. But they all have smart styling, good interior quality and plenty of appeal.
Jaguar has a mixed history when it comes to car reliability, but its most recent efforts seem to be fairly well received by owners, with small-scale glitches dominating any complaints.
There are two kinds of hybrid available with Jaguar’s SUVs; plug-in hybrid and mild hybrid. Plug-in hybrids combine a battery and electric motor with a conventional petrol engine, so you can drive for a short distance on electric power alone before switching to the petrol engine. This tech is fitted to the E-PACE and F-PACE models. As is mild hybrid tech, which uses a small battery to support the petrol engine for marginal efficiency gains, such as shutting off earlier when coming to a standstill. 
The cheapest way into a Jaguar SUV is the entry R Dynamic S trim level of the E-PACE, which costs a little over £43,000, although the larger and better all-round car is the F-PACE, which kicks off from around £49,000, not that far above the E-Pace. Although the F-PACE does stretch up to over £87,000 for the SVR performance model. The electric I-PACE costs from £70,000. 
The F-PACE is Jaguar’s largest SUV, measuring 80mm longer than the electric I-PACE at 4762mm, although the two have similar boot space figures at 485 litres versus 468.
The baby of Jaguar’s SUV line-up is clearly the E-PACE, measuring almost 300mm shorter than the I-PACE. The compact dimensions mean boot space in particular is on the small side.
Unless you need the electric power of the I-PACE and are willing to pay the extra for it, the F-PACE is practical, good to drive and priced well against both other Jaguar SUVs and large SUVs from other premium brands.