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Peugeot
Peugeot
(UK: /'pɜːʒəʊ/; US: /puːˈʒoʊ/; French: [pøʒo]) is a French automotive manufacturer, part of Groupe PSA.[5] The family business that preceded the current Peugeot
Peugeot
company was founded in 1810,[6] and manufactured coffee mills and bicycles. On 20 November 1858, Émile Peugeot
Peugeot
applied for the lion trademark. Armand Peugeot
Peugeot
built the company's first car, an unreliable steam tricycle, in collaboration with Léon Serpollet
Léon Serpollet
in 1889; this was followed in 1890 by an internal combustion car with a Panhard-Daimler engine.[7] Due to family discord, Armand Peugeot
Armand Peugeot
founded the Société des Automobiles Peugeot, in 1896. The Peugeot
Peugeot
company and family are originally from Sochaux, France. Peugeot
Peugeot
retains a large manufacturing plant and Peugeot
Peugeot
museum there. In February 2014, the shareholders agreed to a recapitalisation plan, in which Dongfeng Motors
Dongfeng Motors
and the French government each bought a 14% stake in the company.[8][9][10] Peugeot
Peugeot
has received many international awards for its vehicles, including five European Car of the Year awards. In 2013 and 2014, Peugeot
Peugeot
ranked the second lowest for average CO2 emissions among generalist brands in Europe, the Renault
Renault
car maker group being ranked first, with 114.9g CO2/km.[11] Peugeot
Peugeot
is known as a very reliable brand, citing how its 1950s and 1960s models are still running in Africa and Cuba in the 2010s, where Peugeot
Peugeot
is called "the lion".[12] Peugeot
Peugeot
has been involved successfully in motor sport for more than a century. Peugeot Sport
Peugeot Sport
won the World Rally Championship
World Rally Championship
five times (1985, 1986, 2000, 2001, 2002), the Dakar Rally
Dakar Rally
seven times (1987, 1988, 1989, 1990, 2016, 2017, 2018), the 24 Hours of Le Mans
24 Hours of Le Mans
three times (1992, 1993, 2009), the World Endurance Championship twice (1992, 1993), the Intercontinental Le Mans Cup twice (2010, 2011) surpassing Toyota and Audi
Audi
and the Intercontinental Rally Challenge Championship three times. During the last year, Peugeot Sport
Peugeot Sport
has surpassed the record set in the ascent to Pikes Peak
Pikes Peak
with the Peugeot 208 T16 driven by Sébastien Loeb.[13]

Contents

1 History

1.1 Early history 1.2 Interwar years 1.3 After World War II 1.4 Takeover of Citroën
Citroën
and Chrysler
Chrysler
Europe 1.5 1980s and 1990s 1.6 2000s to present

2 Factories 3 Current models

3.1 GTI models

4 Vehicles

4.1 Awards

4.1.1 European Car of the Year 4.1.2 Semperit Irish Car of the Year award 4.1.3 Car of the Year award in Italy 4.1.4 Car of the Year award in Spain

4.2 Numbers 4.3 Others 4.4 Electric and hybrid vehicles

5 Motorsport

5.1 Early 5.2 Rallying 5.3 Touring car racing 5.4 Sports car
Sports car
racing 5.5 Pike's Peak Hillclimb 5.6 Formula One

6 Concept cars

6.1 Motorcycles 6.2 Bicycles

7 Peugeot
Peugeot
Avenue 8 See also 9 References 10 External links

History[edit] Early history[edit] The Peugeot
Peugeot
family of Valentigney, Montbéliard, Franche-Comté, France, began in the manufacturing business in the 19th century. In 1842, they added production of coffee, pepper, and salt grinders.[14] The company's entry into the vehicle market was by means of crinoline dresses, which used steel rods, leading to umbrella frames, saw blades, chisels, wire wheels, and bicycles.[15] Armand Peugeot introduced his "Le Grand Bi" penny-farthing in 1882, along with a range of other bicycles. The car company and bike company parted ways in 1926 but Peugeot
Peugeot
bicycles continued to be built until very recently. Armand Peugeot
Armand Peugeot
became interested in the automobile early on and, after meeting with Gottlieb Daimler
Gottlieb Daimler
and others, was convinced of its viability. The first Peugeot
Peugeot
automobile, a three-wheeled, steam-powered car designed by Léon Serpollet, was produced in 1889; only four examples were made.[16] Steam power
Steam power
was heavy and bulky and required lengthy warmup times. In 1890, after meeting Daimler and Émile Levassor, steam was abandoned in favour of a four-wheeled car with a petrol-fuelled internal combustion engine built by Panhard under Daimler licence. The car was more sophisticated than many of its contemporaries, with a three-point suspension and a sliding-gear transmission.[17] An example was sold to the young Alberto Santos-Dumont, who exported it to Brazil.[18] More cars followed, 29 being built in 1892, 40 in 1894, 72 in 1895, 156 in 1898, and 300 in 1899.[16] These early models were given "type" numbers. Peugeot
Peugeot
became the first manufacturer to fit rubber tyres (solid, rather than pneumatic) to a petrol-powered car.[citation needed] Peugeot
Peugeot
was an early pioneer in motor racing, with Albert Lemaître winning the world's first motor race, the Paris–Rouen, in a 3 hp Peugeot. Five Peugeots qualified for the main event, and all finished. Lemaître finished 3 min 30 sec behind the Comte de Dion whose steam-powered car was ineligible for the official competition.[19] Three Peugeots were entered in the Paris–Bordeaux–Paris, where they were beaten by Panhard's car[20] (despite an average speed of 20.8 km/h (12.9 mph)[21] and taking the 31,500 franc prize.[21] This also marked the debut of Michelin
Michelin
pneumatic tyres in racing,[22] also on a Peugeot; they proved insufficiently durable.[19] Nevertheless, the vehicles were still very much horseless carriages in appearance and were steered by a tiller. In 1896, the first Peugeot
Peugeot
engines were built; no longer were they reliant on Daimler. Designed by Rigoulot, the first engine was an 8 hp (6.0 kW) horizontal twin fitted to the back of the Type 15.[22] It also served as the basis of a nearly exact copy produced by Rochet-Schneider.[22] Further improvements followed: the engine moved to the front on the Type 48 and was soon under a bonnet at the front of the car, instead of hidden underneath; the steering wheel was adopted on the Type 36; and they began to look more like the modern car. Also in 1896, Armand Peugeot
Armand Peugeot
broke away from Les Fils de Peugeot Frères to form his own company, Société Anonyme
Société Anonyme
des Automobiles Peugeot, building a new factory at Audincourt to focus entirely on cars.[22] In 1899, sales hit 300; total car sales for all of France that year were 1,200.[22] The same year, Lemaître won the Nice-Castellane-Nice Rally in a special 5,850 cc (357 cu in) 20 hp (14.9 kW) racer.[22] At the 1901 Paris
Paris
Salon, Peugeot
Peugeot
debuted a tiny shaft-driven 652 cc (40 cu in) 5 hp (3.7 kW) one-cylinder, dubbed "Bébé" ("baby"), and shed its conservative image, becoming a style leader.[23] After placing 19th in the 1902 Paris-Vienna Rally with a 50 hp (37.3 kW) 11,322 cc (691 cu in) racer, and failing to finish with two similar cars, Peugeot
Peugeot
quit racing.[23] Peugeot
Peugeot
added motorcycles to its range in 1903, and they have been built under the Peugeot
Peugeot
name ever since. By 1903, Peugeot
Peugeot
produced half of the cars built in France, and they offered the 5 hp (4 kW) Bébé, a 6.5 hp (4.8 kW) four-seater, and an 8 hp (6.0 kW) and 12 hp (8.9 kW) resembling contemporary Mercedes models.[23] The 1907 salon showed Peugeot's first six-cylinder, and marked Tony Huber joining as engine builder.[23] By 1910, Peugeot's product line included a 1,149 cc (70 cu in) two-cylinder and six four-cylinders, of between two and six liters. In addition, a new factory opened the same year at Sochaux, which became the main plant in 1928.[24] A more famous name, Ettore Bugatti, designed the new 850 cc (52 cu in) four-cylinder Bébé of 1912.[23] The same year, Peugeot
Peugeot
returned to racing with a team of three driver-engineers (a breed typical of the pioneer period, exemplified by Enzo Ferrari
Enzo Ferrari
among others): Jules Goux
Jules Goux
(graduate of Arts et Metiers, Paris), Paolo Zuccarelli (formerly of Hispano-Suiza), and Georges Boillot (collectively called Les Charlatans), with 26-year-old Swiss engineer Ernest Henry to make their ideas reality. The company decided voiturette (light car) racing was not enough, and chose to try grandes épreuves (grand touring). They did so with an engineering tour de force: a dual overhead camshaft (DOHC) 7.6-liter four-cylinder (110x200 mm) with four valves per cylinder.[25] It proved faster than other cars of its time, and Boillot won the 1912 French Grand Prix
French Grand Prix
at an average of 68.45 mph (110.2 km/h), despite losing third gear and taking a 20-minute pit stop.[26] In May 1913, Goux took one to Indianapolis, and won at an average of 75.92 mph (122.2 km/h), recording straightaway speeds of 93.5 mph (150.5 km/h).[26] making Peugeot
Peugeot
the first non-American-based auto company to win at the Indianapolis Motor Speedway. In 1914, Boillot's 3-liter L5 set a new Indy lap record of 99.5 mph (160.1 km/h), and Duray placed second (beaten by ex- Peugeot
Peugeot
ace René Thomas in a 6,235 cc (380 cu in) Delage).[27] Another (driven by Boillot's brother, André) placed in 1915; similar models won in 1916 (Dario Resta) and 1919 (Howdy Wilcox). For the 1913 French Grand Prix, an improved L5 (with 5,655 cc (345 cu in) engine) was produced with a pioneering ballbearing crankshaft, gear-driven camshafts, and dry sump lubrication, all of which soon became standard on racing cars; Zuccarelli was killed during testing on public roads,[26] but Boillot easily won the event, making him (and Peugeot) the race's first double winner.[27] For the 1914 French GP, Peugeot
Peugeot
was overmatched by Mercedes, and despite a new innovation, four-wheel brakes (against the Mercedes' rear-only), Georges proved unable to match them and the car broke down.[27] (Surprisingly, a 1914 model turned a 103 mph (165.8 km/h) lap in practice at Indy in 1949, yet it failed to qualify.)[28] Peugeot
Peugeot
was more fortunate in 1915, winning at the French GP and Vanderbilt Cup.[28] During the First World War, Peugeot
Peugeot
turned largely to arms production, becoming a major manufacturer of arms and military vehicles, from armoured cars and bicycles to shells.

Paris-Rouen 1894. Albert Lemaître
Albert Lemaître
(pictured on left) was classified 1st in his Peugeot
Peugeot
3 hp. Bicycle manufacturer Adolphe Clément-Bayard was the front passenger. 

Peugeot
Peugeot
6HP Vis-à-vis 1898 

Peugeot
Peugeot
Type 19, 1899 

Peugeot Type 125
Peugeot Type 125
a midrange car produced in 1910 

Peugeot, model Phaeton 139A, 1913 

Interwar years[edit]

Peugeot
Peugeot
201

After the war, car production resumed in earnest. Racing continued as well, with Boillot entering the 1919 Targa Florio
Targa Florio
in a 2.5-liter (150-in3) car designed for an event pre-empted by World War I; the car had 200,000 km (120,000 mi) on it, yet Boillot won with an impressive drive (the best of his career)[28] Peugeots in his hands were third in the 1925 Targa, first in the 1922 and 1925 Coppa Florios, first in the 1923 and 1925 Touring Car Grands Prix, and first at the 1926 Spa 24 Hours.[28] Peugeot
Peugeot
introduced a five-valve-per-cylinder, triple-overhead-cam engine for the Grand Prix, conceived by Marcel Gremillon (who had criticised the early DOHC), but the engine was a failure.[28] The same year, Peugeot
Peugeot
debuted 10 hp (7.5 kW) and 14 hp (10.4 kW) fours, the larger based on the Type 153, and a 6-liter 25 hp (19 kW) sleeve valve six, as well as a new cyclecar, La Quadrilette.[28] During the 1920s, Peugeot
Peugeot
expanded, in 1926 splitting the cycle (pedal and motor) business off to form Cycles Peugeot, the consistently profitable cycle division seeking to free itself from the rather more cyclical auto business, and taking over the defunct Bellanger and De Dion companies in 1927.[28] In 1928, the Type 183 was introduced.

Peugeot
Peugeot
Sochaux
Sochaux
production (units):

1930 43,303[29] 1931 33,322[29] 1932 28,317[29]

Soon after the timely introduction of the Peugeot
Peugeot
201, the Great Depression hit all the French auto-makers: Peugeot
Peugeot
sales slumped, but the company survived.[29]

New for 1929 was the Peugeot
Peugeot
201, the cheapest car on the French market,[28] and the first to use the later Peugeot
Peugeot
trademark (and registered as such)—three digits with a central zero. The 201 would get independent front suspension in 1931,[30] Soon afterwards, the Depression hit; Peugeot
Peugeot
sales decreased, but the company survived. The Peugeot
Peugeot
system of using three digit names with a central 0 was introduced in 1929. The first digit has always signified the car's size and the final digit has indicated the generation of vehicle. In 1933, attempting a revival of fortune, the company unveiled a new, aerodynamically styled range. In 1934, Peugeot
Peugeot
introduced the 402 BL Éclipse Décapotable, the first convertible with a retractable hardtop[31][32][33] — an idea followed later by the Ford Skyliner in the 1950s and revived in the modern era by the Mitsubishi 3000GT Spyder in 1995. More recently, many manufacturers have offered retractable hardtops, including Peugeot
Peugeot
itself with the 206-cc. Three models of the 1930s were the Peugeot
Peugeot
202, Peugeot
Peugeot
302, and Peugeot
Peugeot
402. These cars had curvaceous designs, with headlights behind sloping grille bars, evidently inspired by the Chrysler Airflow.[31][34] The 2.1-liter[34] 402 entered production in 1935 and was produced until the end of 1941, despite France's occupation by the Nazis. For 1936, the new Airflow-inspired 302 (which ran until 1938) and a 402-based large model, designed by Andrean, featured a vertical fin and bumper, with the first high-mounted taillight.[34] The entry-level 202 was built in series from 1938 to 1942, and about 20 more examples were built from existing stocks of supplies in February 1945. The 202 lifted Peugeot's sales in 1939 to 52,796, just behind Citroën.[35] Regular production began again in mid-1946, and lasted into 1949.

Peugeot Type 163
Peugeot Type 163
produced from 1919 to 1924 

Experimental Peugeot- Kégresse track
Kégresse track
armoured car being tested in 1923 

Peugeot Type 177
Peugeot Type 177
produced from 1924 to 1929 

Peugeot 202
Peugeot 202
cabriolet. The protected position of the headlights behind the grill became a key identifier for the Peugeot
Peugeot
brand during the 1930s 

Peugeot 601
Peugeot 601
C Eclipse 1934 Pourtout 

After World War II[edit] In 1946,[35] the company restarted car production with the 202, delivering 14,000 copies.[34] In 1947, Peugeot
Peugeot
introduced the Peugeot 203, with coil springs, rack-and-pinion steering, and hydraulic brakes.[35] The 203 set new Peugeot
Peugeot
sales records, remaining in production until 1960.[34] Peugeot
Peugeot
took over Chenard-Walcker
Chenard-Walcker
in 1950, having already been required to acquire a controlling interest in Hotchkiss in 1942.[35] A popular model introduced in 1955 was the Peugeot
Peugeot
403. With a 1.5-liter engine, it sold one million copies by the end of its production run in 1962, famously including one cabriolet/convertible driven by TV detective Columbo. The company began selling cars in the United States in 1958, and in 1960 introduced the Peugeot
Peugeot
404, which used a 1,618 cc (99 cu in) engine, tilted 45°. The 404 proved rugged enough to win the East African Safari Rally
East African Safari Rally
four times, in 1963, 1966, 1967, and 1968. More models followed, many styled by Pininfarina, such as the 504, one of Peugeot's most distinctive models. Like many European manufacturers, collaboration with other firms increased; Peugeot worked with Renault
Renault
from 1966 and Volvo from 1972. Several Peugeot
Peugeot
models were assembled in Australia, commencing with the 203 in 1953.[36] These were followed by 403, 404 and 504 models with Australian assembly ending with the 505 in the early 1980s.[36]

Peugeot
Peugeot
203 

Peugeot
Peugeot
403, the sedan version of the cabriolet driven by the American TV detective Columbo. 

Peugeot 404
Peugeot 404
coupé 

The Peugeot 204
Peugeot 204
was the manufacturer's first front wheel drive model and the best selling car in France
France
in 1969, 1970 and 1971. 

Peugeot
Peugeot
504, 1969 Car of the year in Europe 

Takeover of Citroën
Citroën
and Chrysler
Chrysler
Europe[edit] Main article: PSA Peugeot
Peugeot
Citroën In 1974, Peugeot
Peugeot
bought a 30% share of Citroën, and took it over completely in 1975 after the French government gave large sums of money to the new company. Citroën
Citroën
was in financial trouble because it developed too many radical new models for its financial resources. Some of them, notably the Citroën
Citroën
SM and the Comotor
Comotor
Wankel engine venture proved unprofitable. Others, the Citroën
Citroën
CX and Citroën
Citroën
GS for example, proved very successful in the marketplace. The joint parent company became the PSA ( Peugeot
Peugeot
Société Anonyme) group, which aimed to keep separate identities for both the Peugeot and Citroën
Citroën
brands, while sharing engineering and technical resources. Peugeot
Peugeot
thus briefly controlled the Italian Maserati marque, but disposed of it in May 1975. The group then took over the European division of Chrysler
Chrysler
(which were formerly Rootes and Simca), in 1978 as the American auto manufacturer struggled to survive. Soon, the whole Chrysler/ Simca
Simca
range was sold under the revived Talbot
Talbot
badge until production of Talbot-branded passenger cars was shelved in 1987 and on commercial vehicles in 1992.[37] 1980s and 1990s[edit]

Peugeot
Peugeot
205

In 1983, Peugeot
Peugeot
launched the successful Peugeot 205
Peugeot 205
supermini, which is largely credited for turning the company's fortunes around. The 205 was regularly the bestselling car in France, and was also very popular in other parts of Europe, including Britain, where sales regularly topped 50,000 a year by the late 1980s. It won plaudits for its styling, ride and handling. It remained on sale in many markets until 1998, overlapping with the introduction of the 106 in 1991, and ceasing production at the launch of the 206, which also proved hugely popular across Europe.[38] As part of the Guangzhou Peugeot
Peugeot
Automobile Company (GPAC) joint venture, the Peugeot 504
Peugeot 504
and 505 were built in China from 1985 to 1997.

Peugeot
Peugeot
306

By 1987, the company had dropped the Talbot
Talbot
brand for passenger cars when it ceased production of the Simca-based Horizon, Alpine, and Solara models, as well as the Talbot
Talbot
Samba supermini which was based on the Peugeot
Peugeot
104. What was to be called the Talbot
Talbot
Arizona became the Peugeot
Peugeot
309, with the former Rootes plant in Ryton and Simca
Simca
plant in Poissy
Poissy
being turned over for Peugeot
Peugeot
assembly. Producing Peugeots in Ryton was significant, as it signalled the first time Peugeots would be built in Britain. The 309 was the first Peugeot-badged hatchback of its size, and sold well across Europe. The 309's successor, the 306, was also built at Ryton. The 405 saloon was launched in 1987 to compete with the likes of the Ford Sierra, and was voted European Car of the Year. This, too, was a very popular car across Europe, and continued to be available in Africa and Asia after it was replaced by the 406 nearly a decade later. Production of the 405 in Europe was divided between Britain and France, although its 406 successor was only produced in France. The 106, Peugeot's entry-level model from 1991, was also produced solely in France.

Peugeot 406
Peugeot 406
Coupé

The Talbot
Talbot
name survived for a little longer on commercial vehicles until 1992 before being shelved completely. As experienced by other European volume car makers, Peugeot's United States and Canadian sales faltered and finally became uneconomical, as the Peugeot 505
Peugeot 505
design aged. For a time, distribution in the Canadian market was handled by Chrysler. Several ideas to turn around sales in the United States, such as including the Peugeot 205
Peugeot 205
in its lineup, were considered but not pursued. In the early 1990s, the newly introduced 405 proved uncompetitive with domestic and import models in the same market segment, and sold less than 1,000 units. Total sales fell to 4,261 units in 1990 and 2,240 through July 1991, which caused the company to cease its U.S. and Canada operations after 33 years.

Peugeot
Peugeot
206

In 1997, just six years after pulling out of both United States and Canadian markets, Peugeot
Peugeot
returned to Mexico after a 36-year absence, under the Chile–Mexico Free Trade Agreement. However Peugeot
Peugeot
models (1992–present) cannot be bought or imported into the United States from Mexico. 2000s to present[edit]

Peugeot
Peugeot
307, 2002 Car of the year in Europe

Peugeot
Peugeot
3008, 2017 Car of the year in Europe

On 18 April 2006, PSA Peugeot
Peugeot
Citroën
Citroën
announced the closure of the Ryton manufacturing facility in Coventry, England. This announcement resulted in the loss of 2,300 jobs, as well as about 5,000 jobs in the supply chain. The plant produced its last Peugeot 206
Peugeot 206
on 12 December 2006, and finally closed down in January 2007. Peugeot
Peugeot
is a long way from its ambitious target of selling 4 million units annually by the end of the decade. In 2008, its sales stayed below the 2 million mark. In mid-2009, "adverse market and industry conditions" were blamed for falls in sales and operating losses. Christian Streiff was replaced by Philippe Varin (CEO) and Jean-Pierre Ploué (head of design) was transferred from his post at Citroën. In 2009, Peugeot
Peugeot
returned to the Canadian market with the scooter brand only. Peugeot
Peugeot
still plans on developing new models to compete in segments where it currently does not compete. Collin claimed that the French automaker competed in 72% of market segments in 2007, but he wanted to get that figure up to 90%. Despite Peugeot's sportscar racing program, the company is not prepared to build a pure sportscar any more hardcore than the RC Z sports-coupe. It is also pursuing government funding to develop a diesel-hybrid drivetrain, which might be key to its expansion. By 2010, Peugeot
Peugeot
planned on pursuing new markets, mainly in China, Russia, and South America. In 2011 it decided to re-enter India after 14 years with a new factory at Sanand, Gujarat.[39] Peugeot
Peugeot
re-entered the Philippines in 2012 after having a short presence in 2005 with distribution done by the Alvarez Group.[40] In March 2012, General Motors
General Motors
purchased a 7% share in Peugeot
Peugeot
for 320 million euros as part of a cooperation aimed at finding savings through joint purchasing and product development. In December 2013, GM sold its entire Peugeot
Peugeot
stake, taking a loss of about 70 million euros.[41] In October 2013, Peugeot
Peugeot
closed their production plant at Aulnay-sous-Bois
Aulnay-sous-Bois
as part of a restructuring plan to reduce overcapacity in the face of a shrinking domestic market.[42] By December 2013, Chinese investors were rumoured to be potential investors.[43] In February 2014, the Peugeot
Peugeot
family agreed to give up control of the company by reducing its holdings from 25% to 14%. As part of this agreement, Dongfeng Motors
Dongfeng Motors
and the French government were each to buy 14% stakes in the company, creating three partners with equal voting rights.[8][9][10] The board of directors was to be composed of six independent members, two representatives of each Dongfeng, the French state and the Peugeot
Peugeot
family, and two members representing employees and employees shareholders.[44] The French government took the view the deal did not require approval by Brussels as EU competition rules do not count public investment in a company on the same terms as a private investor as state aid.[45] The equity participation by Dongfeng expanded an already budding relationship with Peugeot. The pair at the time were jointly operating three car-manufacturing plants in China, with a capacity of producing 750,000 vehicles a year. In July 2014, the joint venture, Dongfeng Peugeot-Citroën, disclosed they were building a fourth factory in China in Chengdu, in Sichuan
Sichuan
Province, targeting the manufacture of 300,000 sport-utility and multipurpose vehicles a year, starting towards the end of 2016.[46] In January 2015, Indian multinational automotive giant Mahindra & Mahindra purchased a major stake of 51% of Peugeot Motocycles
Peugeot Motocycles
for a price of 28 million euro.[47] Factories[edit]

A Peugeot
Peugeot
dealership

PSA plants

France
France
(PSA Poissy
Poissy
Plant): Peugeot
Peugeot
208 France
France
(PSA Mulhouse Plant): Peugeot
Peugeot
208, Peugeot
Peugeot
2008 France
France
(PSA Sochaux
Sochaux
Plant): Peugeot
Peugeot
308, Peugeot
Peugeot
3008, Peugeot
Peugeot
5008 (First Generation) France
France
(PSA Rennes Plant): Peugeot
Peugeot
508, Peugeot 5008
Peugeot 5008
(Second Generation) Argentina (Buenos Aires): 206 Plus (aka 207), 308, 408 Brazil (Porto Real): Peugeot
Peugeot
208, Peugeot
Peugeot
2008 Portugal (Mangualde): Peugeot
Peugeot
Partner Slovakia (PSA Trnava Plant): Peugeot
Peugeot
208 Spain (Madrid): 207 Plus, 207 CC Spain (PSA Vigo Plant): Peugeot
Peugeot
Partner, Peugeot
Peugeot
301

Joint venture and outsourced plants

Austria ( Graz
Graz
under contract by Magna Steyr): Peugeot
Peugeot
RCZ China (Wuhan), joint venture Dongfeng Peugeot-Citroën: 206 Plus, 307, 308, 408, 508 Czech Republic (Kolín), Toyota Peugeot
Peugeot
Citroën
Citroën
Automobile Czech: Peugeot
Peugeot
107, Peugeot
Peugeot
108 France
France
(joint venture Sevel Nord
Sevel Nord
near Valenciennes): Peugeot
Peugeot
Expert Iran (Tehran) assembly under contract to Iran Khodro: 206, 206 Sedan, 206 plus, 405 and joint venture IKAP: 208, 2008, 301 508 Italy (Atessa), joint venture Sevel: Peugeot
Peugeot
Boxer Japan, (Mizushima) under contract by Mitsubishi Motors: Peugeot
Peugeot
iOn Malaysia (Gurun) assembly under contract to Naza Automotive Manufacturing: 208, 2008, 308, 408, 508 Netherlands NedCar (former) : Peugeot
Peugeot
4007 Nigeria fr: Peugeot
Peugeot
Automobiles Nigeria : Peugeot
Peugeot
301 Russia (Kaluga), joint venture Peugeot
Peugeot
Citroën
Citroën
Mitsubishi Automotiv: Peugeot
Peugeot
4007, Peugeot 308
Peugeot 308
(First Generation) Turkey (Bursa), under contract by Tofaş: Peugeot
Peugeot
Bipper Vietnam (Ho Chi Minh City), joint venture THACO Group : Peugeot 408

Current models[edit]

108

208

301

308

408

508

2008

3008

5008

Bipper

Partner

Expert

Boxer

GTI models[edit]

208 GTI

308 GTI

Vehicles[edit]

Peugeot
Peugeot
208, 2013 Car of the Year in Italy and Spain

Peugeot
Peugeot
2008, Car of the Year in Italy

Peugeot
Peugeot
308, 2014 Car of the year in Europe

Peugeot
Peugeot
3008, 2017 Car of the year in Europe

Awards[edit] European Car of the Year[edit] Peugeot
Peugeot
has produced five winners of the European Car of the Year award.

1969 – Peugeot
Peugeot
504 1988 – Peugeot
Peugeot
405 2002 – Peugeot
Peugeot
307 2014 – Peugeot
Peugeot
308 2017 – Peugeot
Peugeot
3008

Four other Peugeot
Peugeot
models got either second or third in the contest.

1980 – Peugeot
Peugeot
505 1984 – Peugeot
Peugeot
205 1996 – Peugeot
Peugeot
406 1999 – Peugeot
Peugeot
206

Semperit Irish Car of the Year award[edit] Peugeot
Peugeot
has produced two Car of the Year award winners in Ireland since 1978. It is judged by the Irish Motoring Writers Association (IMWA).

1997 – Peugeot
Peugeot
406 2010 – Peugeot
Peugeot
3008

Car of the Year award in Italy[edit] Peugeot
Peugeot
S.A. has produced four "Car of the Year Auto Europa" award winners in Italy in 28 years, since 1987. "Auto Europa" is the prize awarded by the jury of the Italian Union of Automotive Journalists (UIGA), which annually celebrates the best car produced at least at 10,000 units in the 27 countries of the European Union, and sold between September and August the previous year.

2007 – Peugeot
Peugeot
207[48] 2010 – Peugeot
Peugeot
3008[48] 2013 – Peugeot
Peugeot
208[48] 2014 – Peugeot
Peugeot
2008[48] 2015 – Peugeot
Peugeot
308[48]

Car of the Year award in Spain[edit] Peugeot
Peugeot
S.A. has produced nine Car of the year award winners in Spain in 40 years, since 1974.

1981 – Talbot
Talbot
Horizon 1985 – Peugeot
Peugeot
205 1999 – Peugeot
Peugeot
206 2002 – Peugeot
Peugeot
307 2005 – Peugeot
Peugeot
407 2006 – Peugeot
Peugeot
1007 2007 – Peugeot
Peugeot
207 2012 – Peugeot
Peugeot
508 2013 – Peugeot
Peugeot
208

Numbers[edit]

104 (1972), 106 (1991), 107 (2005), 108 (2014) 201 (1929), 202 (1938), 203 (1948), 204 (1965), 205 (1983), 206 (1998), 207 (2006), 208 (2012) 301 (1932), 302 (1936), 304 (1969), 305 (1977), 306 (1993), 307 (2001), 308 (2007), 309 (1985), 301 (2012) 401 (1934), 402 (1935), 403 (1955), 404 (1960), 405 (1987), 406 (1995), 407 (2004), 408 (2010) 504 (1968), 505 (1979), 508 (2010) 601 (1934), 604 (1975), 605 (1989), 607 (1999) 806 (1994), 807 (2002) 905, 908 1007 (2004), 2008 (2013), 3008 (2008), 4007 (2007), 4008 (2012), 5008 (2009)

Others[edit]

Bipper Boxer DMA/DMAH D3/D3A D4/D4A Expert Hoggar (a pickup designed and manufactured in Brazil since 2010) J5/J7/J9 P4 Pars (also known as Persia) Partner RCZ (2010) Type 15 VLV iOn

Electric and hybrid vehicles[edit]

Peugeot 3008
Peugeot 3008
HYbrid4, UK model

See also: Peugeot
Peugeot
HYbrid4 Peugeot
Peugeot
presented a new concept hybrid electric sports sedan at the 2008 Paris Motor Show
Paris Motor Show
called the Peugeot RC
Peugeot RC
HYmotion4. Similar to the drivetrain model used in the upcoming Chevrolet Volt, the RC concept promises the ability to run solely on electric power for extended periods, with a hybrid electric powertrain filling in the gaps when extra range is needed.[49] The RC HYmotion4 includes a 70-kW electric motor at the front wheels.[50] The Peugeot
Peugeot
Prologue HYmotion4[51] was also shown at the 2008 Paris
Paris
show and is in many ways the opposite of the RC HYmotion4 concept. The Prologue puts the internal combustion engine up front and runs on diesel instead of gasoline, with the electric motor going at the back.[52] The Peugeot BB1
Peugeot BB1
is an electric concept car with in-wheel motors in its rear wheels first shown in September 2009 at the Frankfurt Motor Show.[53] In 2010, Peugeot
Peugeot
started selling the electric Peugeot
Peugeot
iOn, a rebadged and revised version of the Mitsubishi i-MiEV.[54] Peugeot
Peugeot
VELV electric concept car was presented on 26 September 2011. Motorsport[edit] Main article: Peugeot
Peugeot
Sport Early[edit]

Peugeot
Peugeot
wins the 1913 Indianapolis 500

Peugeot
Peugeot
was involved in motorsport from the earliest days and entered five cars for the Paris-Rouen Trials in 1894 with one of them, driven by Lemaître, finishing second. These trials are usually regarded as the first motor sporting competition. Participation in a variety of events continued until World War I, but in 1912, Peugeot
Peugeot
made its most notable contribution to motor sporting history when one of their cars, driven by Georges Boillot, won the French Grand Prix
French Grand Prix
at Dieppe. This revolutionary car was powered by a straight-4 engine designed by Ernest Henry under the guidance of the technically knowledgeable racing drivers Paul Zuccarelli
Paul Zuccarelli
and Georges Boillot. The design was very influential for racing engines as it featured for the first time DOHC
DOHC
and four valves per cylinder, providing for high engine speeds, a radical departure from previous racing engines which relied on huge displacement for power. In 1913, Peugeots of similar design to the 1912 Grand Prix car won the French Grand Prix
French Grand Prix
at Amiens
Amiens
and the Indianapolis 500. When one of the Peugeot
Peugeot
racers remained in the United States during World War I
World War I
and parts could not be acquired from France
France
for the 1914 season, owner Bob Burman
Bob Burman
had it serviced in the shop of Harry Miller by a young mechanic named Fred Offenhauser. Their familiarity with the Peugeot
Peugeot
engine was the basis of the famed Miller racing engine, which later developed into the Offenhauser. Rallying[edit]

Peugeot 405
Peugeot 405
Turbo 16, 1989 and 1990 winner of the Dakar Rally, with Ari Vatanen

Peugeot Sport
Peugeot Sport
is one of the most successful winners in rallying, along with Citroën
Citroën
Racing (eight-time WRC winner), by winning five times the World Rally Championship
World Rally Championship
Manufacturer's Title (1985-1986, 2000-2002), six times the Dakar Rally
Dakar Rally
(1987-1990, 2016-2017), three times the European Rally Championship
European Rally Championship
(2002-2003, 2008), three times the Intercontinental Rally Challenge
Intercontinental Rally Challenge
(2007-2009). Peugeot's East African importers had a very impressive record in rallying in the 1960s; Nick Nowicki and Paddy Cliff won the East African Safari in 1963 with a Marshall's-entered 404 sedan. In 1966 and 1967, Tanzania's Tanganyika Motors entered the winning 404 Injection sedan, piloted by the late Bert Shanlkand and Chris Rothwell. They might have won again in 1968, but while in second place, their engine blew and ultimately Nick Nowicki and Paddy Cliff upheld Peugeot's honour by winning the rally. Peugeot
Peugeot
also won the Safari Rally in 1975 (Andersson in a 504 Injection sedan) and in 1978 (Nicolas in a 504 Coupé
Coupé
V6), both cars being factory team entries.

Peugeot 205
Peugeot 205
Turbo 16, 1985 and 1986 winner of the World Rally Championship

Peugeot
Peugeot
also had further success in international rallying, most notably in the World Rally Championship
World Rally Championship
with the four-wheel-drive turbo-charged versions of the Peugeot
Peugeot
205, and more recently the Peugeot
Peugeot
206. In 1981, Jean Todt, former co-driver for Hannu Mikkola, Timo Mäkinen, and Guy Fréquelin, among others, was asked by Jean Boillot, the head of Automobiles Peugeot, to create a competition department for PSA Peugeot
Peugeot
Citroën.[55] The resulting Peugeot
Peugeot
Talbot Sport, established at Bois de Boulogne
Bois de Boulogne
near Paris,[56] debuted its Group B
Group B
205 Turbo 16 at the 1984 Tour de Corse
Tour de Corse
in May, and took its first world rally win that same year at the 1000 Lakes Rally
1000 Lakes Rally
in August, in the hands of Ari Vatanen.[57] Excluding an endurance rally where Peugeot
Peugeot
were not participating, Vatanen went on win five world rallies in a row.

Peugeot 206
Peugeot 206
WRC, winner of the World Rally Championship
World Rally Championship
from 2000 to 2002

Peugeot's domination continued in the 1985 season. Despite Vatanen's nearly fatal accident in Argentina, in the middle of the season, his teammate and compatriot Timo Salonen
Timo Salonen
led Peugeot
Peugeot
to its first drivers' and manufacturers' world championship titles, well ahead of Audi
Audi
and their Audi
Audi
Sport Quattro. In the 1986 season, Vatanen's young replacement Juha Kankkunen
Juha Kankkunen
beat Lancia's Markku Alén
Markku Alén
to the drivers' title and Peugeot
Peugeot
took its second manufacturers' title ahead of Lancia. Following FIA's banning of Group B
Group B
cars for 1987, in May after Henri Toivonen's fatal accident, Todt was outraged and even (unsuccessfully) pursued legal action against the federation.[55] Peugeot
Peugeot
then switched to rally raids. Using the 205 and a 405, Peugeot won the Dakar Rally
Dakar Rally
four times in a row from 1987 to 1990; three times with Vatanen and once with Kankkunen. In 2015 Peugeot
Peugeot
again took part in the Rally Dakar with a newly constructed buggy. For the 2016 Paris-Dakar, Peugeot
Peugeot
presented a new team of drivers including 9-time WRC-champion Sébastien Loeb
Sébastien Loeb
and 12-time Dakar winner Stéphane Peterhansel who managed to win the 2016 edition for the Peugeot factory team in the Peugeot 2008
Peugeot 2008
DKR. The 2017 edition saw Peugeot made the switch to the new 3008 DKR where Peterhansel won the event for the 13th time in a row. On October 31, 2017, Peugeot
Peugeot
announced that it would end its program in the Dakar Rally
Dakar Rally
after the 2018 edition in order to focus on its FIA World Rallycross Championship career. The 2018 event would see Peugeot
Peugeot
win for the 7th straight time with ex- World Rally Championship
World Rally Championship
driver Carlos Sainz

Peugeot 3008
Peugeot 3008
DKR, 2017 winner of the Dakar Rally

In 1999, Peugeot
Peugeot
returned to the World Rally Championship
World Rally Championship
with the 206 WRC. The car was immediately competitive against such opposition as the Subaru Impreza WRC, the Ford Focus WRC, and the Mitsubishi Lancer Evolution. Marcus Grönholm
Marcus Grönholm
gave the car its first win at the 2000 Swedish Rally, and Peugeot
Peugeot
went on to win the manufacturers' title in their first full year since the return, and Grönholm the drivers' title in his first full WRC season. After successfully but narrowly defending their manufacturers' title in 2001, Peugeot Sport
Peugeot Sport
dominated the 2002 season, taking eight wins in the hands of Grönholm and Gilles Panizzi. Grönholm also took the drivers' title. For the 2004 season, Peugeot
Peugeot
retired the 206 WRC in favour of the new 307 WRC. The 307 WRC did not match its predecessor in success, but Grönholm took three wins with the car, one in 2004 and two in 2005. PSA Peugeot Citroën
Citroën
withdrew Peugeot
Peugeot
from the WRC after the 2005 season, while Citroën
Citroën
took a sabbatical year in 2006 and returned for the next season. Meanwhile, Gronholm departed Peugeot
Peugeot
when they quit at the end of 2005 to partner young compatriot Mikko Hirvonen
Mikko Hirvonen
at Ford. Peugeot 207
Peugeot 207
S2000, winner of the Intercontinental Rally Challenge
Intercontinental Rally Challenge
from 2007 to 2009. Touring car racing[edit]

In 2009 and 2011, Peugeot
Peugeot
won the Stock Car V8 championship with Cacá Bueno (here Luciano Burti)

In 2013, the Peugeot
Peugeot
208GTi won a one-two-three at the 24 Hours Nürburgring endurance race.[58] The Peugeot 306
Peugeot 306
GTi won the prestigious Spa 24 hours
Spa 24 hours
endurance race in 1999 and 2000. Peugeot
Peugeot
has been racing successfully in the Asian Touring Car Series, winning the 2000, 2001, and 2002 championships with the Peugeot
Peugeot
306 GTi. Peugeot
Peugeot
has been racing successfully in the Stock Car Brasil
Stock Car Brasil
series since 2007 and won the 2008, 2009, and 2011 championships. Peugeot
Peugeot
won five times the Danish Touringcar Championship, with both the Peugeot 306
Peugeot 306
-winner in 1999, 2000 and 2001- and the Peugeot
Peugeot
307 winner in 2002 and 2003. With his Peugeot
Peugeot
406, Laurent Aiello won the 1997 Super Tourenwagen Cup season. Throughout the mid-1990s, the Peugeot 406
Peugeot 406
saloon (called a sedan in some countries) contested touring car championships across the world, enjoying success in France, Germany and Australia, yet failing to win a single race in the British Touring Car Championship
British Touring Car Championship
despite a number of podium finishes under the command of 1992 British Touring Car Champion Tim Harvey. In Gran Turismo 2 the 406 saloon description sums its racing career up as "a competitive touring car which raced throughout Europe".

Tim Harvey
Tim Harvey
in a 406 during the 1996 BTCC season

The British cars were initially prepared by Peugeot
Peugeot
Sport; a team from the Peugeot
Peugeot
UK factory in Coventry
Coventry
under the direction of team manager Mick Linford in 1996, with Total sponsorship. Peugeot Sport
Peugeot Sport
was not however a full professional race team akin to those of the competition, by now including Williams, Prodrive, Schnitzer and TWR; being as it was run from workshops within the Peugeot
Peugeot
factory, largely by factory employees from 1992-1996, racing the 405 Mi16 from 1992-95. Peugeot
Peugeot
therefore contracted Motor Sport Development (MSD; who had developed and run the Honda Accord in the BTCC from 1995-1996) to build & run the 406 for 1997-98, when they wore a distinctive green and gold-flame design in deference to new sponsor Esso. Initially the 406's lack of success was blamed on suspension problems. During 1998 the 406 apparently lacked sufficient horsepower to compete with the front runners' Nissan Primeras and Honda Accords; this was mentioned during a particularly strong showing from Harvey's 406 at the Oulton Park BTCC meeting of 1998, when motorsport commentator Charlie Cox
Charlie Cox
stated "some people say (the 406) is down on power – you're kidding". During the first BTCC meeting at Silverstone in the same year, Cox mentions that MSD re-designed the 406 touring car "from the ground up". It was however widely reported in publications like the now-defunct 'Super Touring' magazine that it was the aero package primarily developed for longer, faster tracks in Germany and France
France
that led to its success there, but hindered the 406 on the slower, twistier tracks of the UK. In 2001, Peugeot
Peugeot
entered three BTC-T Peugeot 406
Peugeot 406
Coupés into the British Touring Car Championship
British Touring Car Championship
to compete with the dominant Vauxhall Astra coupes. Unfortunately the 406 coupe was at the end of its product lifecycle and was not competitive, despite some promise towards the end of the year, notably when Peugeot's Steve Soper led a race only to suffer engine failure in the last few laps. The 406 coupes were retired at the end of the following year and replaced with the Peugeot
Peugeot
307—again, uncompetitively—in 2003. Alongside the BTC-C 406's; two works-supported 306 GTis were also raced in the BTC-P (Production) class by Simon Harrison and Roger Moen, with Harrison emerging class champion. Sports car
Sports car
racing[edit]

Peugeot
Peugeot
905, 1992 and 1993 winner of 24 Hours of Le Mans

In the 1990s the company competed in endurance racing, including the World Sportscar Championship
World Sportscar Championship
and the 24 Hours of Le Mans
24 Hours of Le Mans
race with the 905. The sportscar team was established at Vélizy-Villacoublay, France.[59] After early problems with reliability and aerodynamics, the 905 was successful in the World Sportscar Championship, winning eight of the 14 races across the 1991 and 1992 seasons and winning the team and driver titles in 1992. Peugeot
Peugeot
also won the 24 Hours of Le Mans in 1992 and 1993.

Peugeot
Peugeot
908, 2009 winner of 24 Hours of Le Mans

Peugeot
Peugeot
returned to sportscar racing and Le Mans in 2007 with the diesel-powered Peugeot 908
Peugeot 908
HDi FAP. At the 2007 24 Hours of Le Mans, Stéphane Sarrazin
Stéphane Sarrazin
secured pole position but the 908s proved unreliable and ceded victory to Audi. In 2008, Sarrazin earned a pole position but Audi
Audi
prevailed once again. For the 2009 24 Hours of Le Mans, the Peugeot 908
Peugeot 908
HDi FAPs finished first and second overall, led by drivers Marc Gené, David Brabham, and Alexander Wurz. Pike's Peak Hillclimb[edit]

Ari Vatanen's Pikes Peak
Pikes Peak
Peugeot
Peugeot
405

After Ari Vatanen
Ari Vatanen
and Bobby Unser, in the late 1980s, won the Pikes Peak International Hill Climb, Peugeot Sport
Peugeot Sport
and Sébastien Loeb decided to unite their respective strengths and go for it. The Ari Vatanen performance won several awards with the "Climb Dance" films (Grand Prix du film de Chamonix 1990, Gold Award at International Film Festival in Houston, Silver Screen of the US Industrial Film & Video Festival in Chicago, 1990 Prix spécial du Jury at the Festival International du Film d'aventure in Val d'Isère).[60] In April 2013, a 208 T16 was tested by Sébastien Loeb
Sébastien Loeb
at Mont Ventoux.[61] Loosely based on the shape and design of the production 208, the T16 is a lightweight 875 kg (1,929 lb) vehicle that uses the rear wing from the Peugeot
Peugeot
908, and has a 3.2-litre, twin-turbo V6 engine, developing 875 bhp (652 kW; 887 PS) with the aim of competing at the Pikes Peak
Pikes Peak
International Hill Climb. 30 June 2013 saw this car demolish the standing record on Pikes Peak
Pikes Peak
by over a minute and a half, with an overall time of 8:13.878.[62] Formula One[edit] The company has also been involved in providing engines to Formula One teams, notably to McLaren in 1994, to Jordan for the 1995, 1996 and 1997 seasons, and to Prost for the 1998, 1999 and 2000 seasons. The manufacturer did not score any victories, and their F1 interests were sold to Asiatech
Asiatech
at the end of the 2000 season. Concept cars[edit]

Quasar (1984) Proxima (1986) Oxia (1988) Ion (1994) Touareg (1996) Asphalte (1996) 806 Runabout (1997) 206 (1998) Escapade (1998) Les City Toyz (2000) Peugeot 607
Peugeot 607
Feline (2000) Peugeot 607
Peugeot 607
Paladine (2000) Peugeot
Peugeot
Sésame (2002) 607 Pescarolo (2002) 307 CC (2002) H2O (2002) Peugeot RC
Peugeot RC
(2002) Peugeot Hoggar
Peugeot Hoggar
(2003) Peugeot 407
Peugeot 407
Elixir (2003) Peugeot 4002
Peugeot 4002
(2003) 407 Silhouette (2004) Peugeot Quark
Peugeot Quark
(2004) Peugeot 907
Peugeot 907
(2004) Peugeot
Peugeot
Coupé
Coupé
407 Prologue (2005) Peugeot 20Cup
Peugeot 20Cup
(2005) Peugeot 908
Peugeot 908
RC (2006) Spider 207 (2006) Peugeot RC
Peugeot RC
HYbrid4 HYmotion4 (2008) Peugeot RD
Peugeot RD
(2008) Peugeot BB1
Peugeot BB1
(2009) Peugeot EX1 Concept
Peugeot EX1 Concept
(2010) Peugeot HR1
Peugeot HR1
(2010) Peugeot SR1
Peugeot SR1
(2010) Peugeot
Peugeot
5 by Peugeot
Peugeot
(2010) Peugeot
Peugeot
HX1 (2011) Peugeot
Peugeot
SXC (2011) Peugeot
Peugeot
Onyx (2012) Peugeot
Peugeot
Exalt (2014) Peugeot
Peugeot
Quartz (2014)

Peugeot 908
Peugeot 908
RC, 2006

Peugeot RC
Peugeot RC
Hybrid4, 2008

Peugeot
Peugeot
SR1, 2010

Peugeot
Peugeot
HX1, 2011

Peugeot
Peugeot
Onyx, 2012

Peugeot
Peugeot
Exalt, 2014

Peugeot
Peugeot
Quartz, 2014

Peugeot
Peugeot
Fractal, 2015

Peugeot
Peugeot
Instinct, 2017

Motorcycles[edit] Main article: Peugeot
Peugeot
Motocycles Peugeot Motocycles
Peugeot Motocycles
company remains a major producer of scooters, underbones, mopeds, and bicycles in Europe.[63][64] Peugeot
Peugeot
produced an electric motor scooter, the Peugeot
Peugeot
Scoot'Elec, from 1996 to 2006, and is projected to re-enter the market in 2011 with the E-Vivacity.

Peugeot
Peugeot
Elyséo 125, 'Roland Garros' (2002)

Peugeot
Peugeot
Satelis 125

Bicycles[edit] Main article: Peugeot
Peugeot
(bicycles) Peugeot
Peugeot
also produced bicycles starting in 1882 in Beaulieu, France (with ten Tour de France
France
wins between 1903 and 1983), followed by motorcycles and cars in 1889. In the late 1980s Peugeot
Peugeot
sold the North American rights to the Peugeot
Peugeot
bicycle name to ProCycle, a Canadian company which also sold bicycles under the CCM and Velo Sport names.[65] The European rights were briefly sold to Cycleurope S.A., returning to Peugeot
Peugeot
in the 1990s.[66] Peugeot
Peugeot
Avenue[edit] Peugeot
Peugeot
has flagship dealerships, named Peugeot
Peugeot
Avenue, located on the Champs-Élysées
Champs-Élysées
in Paris, and in Berlin. The Berlin
Berlin
showroom is larger than the Paris
Paris
one, but both feature regularly changing mini-exhibitions displaying production and concept cars. Both also feature a small Peugeot
Peugeot
Boutique, and they are popular places for Peugeot
Peugeot
fans to visit. Peugeot
Peugeot
Avenue Berlin
Berlin
also features a café, called Café de France. The Peugeot
Peugeot
Avenue at Berlin
Berlin
closed in 2009. See also[edit]

Paris
Paris
portal Companies portal

French bicycle industry List of automobile manufacturers List of companies of France Peugeot
Peugeot
Concours Design Blade Runner:2049- Peugeot
Peugeot
Spinner

References[edit]

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Peugeot
305. Stuttgart: Vereinigte Motor-Verlag GmbH & Co KG. 1977.  ^ "Registration document" (PDF). PSA Peugeot
Peugeot
Citroën. 2010. p. 90. Archived from the original (PDF) on 7 August 2011. Retrieved 5 January 2012.  ^ "For the fifth year in a row, the Peugeot RCZ
Peugeot RCZ
has been awarded the Diesel Car magazine 'Sports Car of the Year'". Western Morning News. 17 May 2013. Archived from the original on 10 August 2014. Retrieved 6 August 2014.  ^ "Top Gear 2010 Awards". Topgear.com. Retrieved 24 June 2011.  ^ "World ranking of manufacturers" (PDF). oica.net. Retrieved 22 February 2010.  ^ http://www.peugeot.com/en/brand/history/adventure ^ Darke, Paul. "Peugeot: The Oldest of Them All", in Ward, Ian, executive editor. World of Automobiles (London: Orbis, 1974), Volume 15, p.1683. ^ a b "Dongfeng, French Government to Invest in Peugeot". TIME. Archived from the original on 19 February 2014. Retrieved 19 February 2014.  ^ a b ""Chinese Firm and France
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to Buy Stakes in Peugeot" 18 February 2014". Retrieved 14 September 2014.  ^ a b "After two centuries, Peugeot
Peugeot
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Peugeot
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Sébastien Loeb
and Peugeot
Peugeot
Pikes Peak
Pikes Peak
smash record". ^ Georgano, G. N. Cars: Early and Vintage, 1886-1930. (London: Grange-Universal, 1985), p.22. ^ Darke, Paul. "Peugeot: The Oldest of them All", in Northey, Tom, ed. The World of Automobiles (London: Orbis Publishing, 1974), Volume 15, p.1682. ^ a b Georgano, p22. ^ Darke, p.1683. ^ Wykeham, P. Santos-Dumont: a Study in Obsession. London: putnam. 1962. pp.30-1 ^ a b Georgano, p.22. ^ Darke, p.1684. The Panhards were disqualified for being two-seaters. Georgano, p.22. ^ a b Georgano, p.20. ^ a b c d e f Darke, p.1684. ^ a b c d e Darke, p.1685. ^ Darke, p.1686. ^ Darke, p.1686 & 1688. ^ a b c Darke, p.1688. ^ a b c Darke, p.1689. ^ a b c d e f g h Darke, p.1690. ^ a b c d "Automobilia". Toutes les voitures françaises 1932 (salon [Paris, Oct] 1931). Paris: Histoire & collections. Nr. 80s: Page 74. 2006.  ^ Darke, p.1692. ^ a b Odin, L.C. World in Motion 1939, The whole of the year's automobile production. Belvedere Publishing, 2015. ASIN: B00ZLN91ZG. ^ "Disappearing Top On Auto Worked By Push Button". Popular Mechanics. Vol. 63 no. 2. February 1935. p. 253.  ^ "Latest Foreign Auto Has Disappearing Top". Popular Mechanics. Vol. 65 no. 1. January 1936. p. 43.  ^ a b c d e Darke, p.1693. ^ a b c d Darke, p.1694. ^ a b Peugeot
Peugeot
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Peugeot
205". Car Dealer Magazine. Retrieved 3 January 2012.  ^ " Peugeot
Peugeot
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Peugeot
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Peugeot
Plunges After GM Sells Entire 7% Holding". Bloomberg. Retrieved 19 February 2014.  ^ nytimes.com: "End of a Line Reflects a Weakened Peugeot" 25 October 2013 ^ "Investment From China May Be Near for Peugeot" 12 December 2013 ^ "PSA Peugeot
Peugeot
Citroën
Citroën
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Peugeot
confirms €3bn deal with Dongfeng and France
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By Michael Stothard in Paris
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Peugeot
and Dongfeng to build fourth car factory in Sichuan". China News.Net. Retrieved 3 July 2014.  ^ http://economictimes.indiatimes.com/industry/auto/news/two-wheelers/motorcycles/mahindra-completes-51-stake-acquisition-in-peugeot-motocycles/articleshow/45956492.cms ^ a b c d e " Peugeot
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308, Car of the year 205 in Italy". Union Italiana Giornalisti Automobile dell'Automotive. Archived from the original on 9 November 2014. Retrieved 8 November 2014.  ^ "2009 Peugeot RC
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2008: Peugeot
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RC HYmotion4". Autobloggreen.com. Retrieved 27 April 2009.  ^ Peugeot.com[dead link] ^ Abuelsamid, Sam (4 October 2008). " Paris
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Prologue HYmotion4 diesel hybrid". Autobloggreen.com. Retrieved 27 April 2009.  ^ " Peugeot
Peugeot
Shows Two HYbrid4 Concepts, New BB1 EV Concept at Frankfurt". Green Car Congress. 15 September 2009. Retrieved 31 May 2010.  ^ Pulman, Ben (10 September 2010). " Peugeot Ion
Peugeot Ion
(2010) electric CAR review". Car Magazine. Retrieved 4 January 2012.  ^ a b "Who is... Jean Todt?". Grandprix.com. Retrieved 22 September 2008.  ^ " Peugeot
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Turbo 16". World Rally Archive. Retrieved 22 September 2008.  ^ "Victory and hat-trick of the 208 GTi Peugeot Sport
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City car

iOn

107 108

Supermini 104

106

207 208

205

206 206+

Small family car 305

301

309 306

308 (T7) 308 (T9)

307

408

Large family car 504

405 406 407 508

505

Executive car 604

605 607

Coupé

406 Coupé 407 Coupé

RCZ

Convertible

205 Cabriolet

206 CC 207 CC

306 Cabriolet 307 CC 308 CC

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1007

Compact MPV

5008

Large MPV

806 807

Crossover

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5008

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