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1999 Chrysler Cirrus Overview
The Chrysler Cirrus proves big things really can come in smaller packages. On the outside, this stylish sedan falls into the compact class. But open the doors and you'll discover a surprisingly spacious layout that delivers nearly as much elbow-, leg- and shoulder-room as many midsize sedans. Chrysler's cab-forward design is especially appealing for those who don't want to sacrifice rear seat comfort. Roominess is just the most obvious selling point for the Cirrus--there are many other points in this car's favor. Chrysler's Cirrus is one of Chrysler Corporation's three so-called "cloud cars." The Dodge Stratus and Plymouth Breeze share the same basic platform and many of the underlying components, but the Cirrus is the most lavishly equipped of the three. For 1998, Chrysler has adopted a one-size-fits-all strategy for the Cirrus, dropping the base LX model to focus exclusively on the loaded LXi. That means air conditioning, antilock brakes, leather seats and trim, a power driver's seat, remote keyless entry, aluminum wheels and a 168-horsepower V6 all come as standard equipment. But as those late-night TV spots like to blare: Wait, there's more! A tilt steering wheel, cruise control, power windows and power door locks are also standard. The only option on our test vehicle was the power sunroof. But the Cirrus is not just one of the most stylish and well-equipped cars in its class, it's now one of the most affordable. The price tag for all this has been cut from $21,830 for a comparably equipped 1997 LXi to just $19,995 for the 1998 model. (All prices in this guide include destination charges.)