Despite a history patchier than 101 Dalmatians, Fiat seems to have cornered the market in cheap chic, mixing good value with wacky design to lasting effect. Rust and reliability problems have gone the way of the Supermirafiori, leaving behind a kind of Latin version of Ford.

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  • 7/10
    Fiat 500

    £9,900 - £15,139


    A car from whose existence we all benefit, even if we don’t want to be seen in one.

  • 7/10
    Fiat 500 Abarth

    £13,975 - £20,625

    500 Abarth

    An addictive little begger that is much better than its list of failings would have you believe.

  • 7/10
    Fiat 500L

    £14,990 - £18,890


    It’s certainly different. It’s also very practical, with enough charm to appeal.

  • 5/10
    Fiat Bravo

    £15,800 - £17,800


    A vast improvement over Fiat’s past few stabs at the all-important C-segment, this is a thoroughly competent effort in almost every respect, hampered only by a legacy of half-cocked old shitters that it takes people a long time to forget about. Anyone for a VW Golf?

  • 4/10
    Fiat Doblo

    £13,300 - £17,700


    The Fiat Doblo is a van with some glass in the sides, and should be regarded as such. It may be big, it may be quite cheap, but it’s also got all the class and refinement of a hen night in Clacton.

  • 9/10
    Fiat Panda

    £8,900 - £14,950


    Better than ever, the new Fiat Panda is a worthy rival to the VW Up.

  • 8/10
    Fiat Panda 4x4

    £13,950 - £14,950

    Panda 4x4

    Pretty much in a league of its own, the Panda 4x4 is a great little town car and a surprisingly good 4x4.

  • 5/10
    Fiat Punto Evo


    Punto Evo

    A middling product in a segment where middling gets kicked right in the teeth. You could do worse, but you can do better.

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