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Mitsubishi Shogun

  • tickGood off-road
  • tickLoads of cabin space
  • tickPretty generous equipment

Mitsubishi Shogun SUV (2010 - )

The Mitsubishi Shogun offers seven-seat practicality and plenty of standard equipment, along with the ability to tow vast trailers, and even venture off-road while doing it. However, while it’s cheaper than most of the mainstream competition, it’s not as cheap as some other workhorse 4x4s – namely the Ssangyong Rexton – which also has it pegged on interior quality and on-road quietness.
Our verdict

Is the Mitsubishi Shogun a good car?

How we rated this car out of 5 on the following

Mitsubishi Shogun interior

Space, materials, boot size and comfort.

Mitsubishi Shogun performance

Power, handling, fuel and range.

Mitsubishi Shogun how good does it look

Mitsubishi Shogun practicality

Mitsubishi Shogun drive

Mitsubishi Shogun reliability

Mitsubishi Shogun equipment

Our expert review

See what our expert review team say about this car

People love the king-of-the-road driving position you get in big off-roaders, and that’s all present and correct in the Shogun. You’re perched up very high indeed, even compared with other big 4x4s, and your view of the road is excellent thanks to huge windows, slim pillars and a flat front end you can clearly see the extremities of. That’s when things start to turn a little less positive, though. Your rearward view isn’t nearly so clear because the thicker rear pillars and the large number of rear headrests get in the way. And, while there’s loads of adjustment for your seat (electric on all but one model), there’s no reach adjustment on the steering column, which might make it difficult for some drivers to get comfy. The trip computer unit at the top of the centre console looks very dated indeed, and the touch-screen infotainment system that’s standard on all but the entry-level SG2 model is pretty confusing to use.

The biggest disappointment with the cabin, though, is the quality. These days, most large 4x4s are rather luxurious in the way they look and feel, but the Shogun feels really low-rent by comparison, with hard, scratchy plastics on show. They feel a bit flimsy and unsubstantial in places, too, and they mark and scratch very easily. All in all, sitting in the Shogun feels like sitting in a bygone age, and when you’re paying such a considerable amount of money, that’s not really on.

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Price range

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Most popular trims on Auto Trader

£4,250 to £35,695
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£12,995 to £31,000
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£1,990 to £18,450
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£950 to £10,794
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£950 to £16,490
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