Chrysler Dealers Pacific MO

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Barreth Chrysler Plymouth
(636) 938-4046
5824 Highway 100
Washington, MO
 
Glendale Chrysler
(314) 821-7575
10058 Manchester Rd
Saint Louis, MO
 
Glendale Chrysler Jeep Dodge
(314) 909-4718
10058 Manchester Rd
Saint Louis, MO
 
Miller Chrysler Dodge Jeep Inc
(573) 642-2016
1221 Bluff St
Fulton, MO
 
Woody'S Auto Dodge Jeep Chrysler Inc
(660) 646-3455
310 S Washington St
Chillicothe, MO
 
Daimler Chrysler Corporation
(636) 343-3190
1050 Dodge Dr
Fenton, MO
 
Glendale Crysler
(314) 909-7747
10058 Manchester Rd
Saint Louis, MO
 
Mid Rivers Chrysler Jeep Dodge
(636) 928-8000
4951 Veterans Memorial Pkwy
Saint Peters, MO
 
Cannon Chrysler Dodge Jeep Inc
(816) 630-2200
2017 W Jesse James Rd
Excelsior Springs, MO
 
Belt Lloyd Chrysler
(573) 392-7181
1702 S Business 54
Eldon, MO
 

2011 Chrysler 300

By Josh Sadlier  

2011 Chrysler 300
Overview 
Hear this, sedan fans: the reinvented 2011 Chrysler 300 is nothing short of a revelation. It’s a full-size, rear-drive, stylish, luxurious, high-tech, urbane four-door that starts well equipped at about $28,000, or roughly the same as a Honda Accord V6 . We’re flummoxed, and we imagine rival automakers are as well. 
 
2011 Chrysler 300


2011 Chrysler 300


2011 Chrysler 300
Is the 300 beyond reproach? Glad you asked – and no, it’s not. Whether you get the volume-selling 3.6-liter V-6 or the 300C model’s 5.7-liter V-8, you’re stuck with an outdated five-speed automatic transmission that generates noticeable shift shock, especially with the V-8. An eight-speed unit is in the pipeline, and it can’t arrive soon enough. 
 
The bottom line, though, is that Chrysler has worked a minor miracle here. Not that the old 300 was a bad car; in fact, it was pretty satisfying in its day. But that 300 had some typically American foibles: uninspired interior design, tacky materials, sloppy steering. Satisfying, yes – for a big American car. The new 300, however, is satisfying, period. Hear this: Chrysler’s on the comeback trail, and the 2011 Chrysler 300 is leading the charge.
 
What's to Like 
The 300 works because it’s a happy marriage of the best from America and Germany. Big, brawny (in 300C trim), in-your-face stylish – that’s the American part. Refined, composed, tech-savvy – there’s the German influence. Chrysler was controlled by Daimler Benz for a spell, remember, and the 300’s underpinnings continue to carry traces of E-Class DNA. Add Chrysler’s American sensibility to the mix, as well as real financial support (finally) courtesy of new owner Fiat, and you’ve got yourself a winner.
 
What's Not to Like 
The V-6’s softness at low rpm needs work, and the Garmin nav software is a bummer; perhaps some proprietary software is in the works as a replacement, just as the inferior five-speed automatic is slated to be replaced by an eight-speed. The all-wheel drive model (V-8-only) is hampered by a relatively stiff ride and elevated road noise from its special tires. There are nits to pick with this car if you look close enough, though it’s impressive that a close inspection is now required.
 
The Drive:
Driving Impressions 
The rear-wheel drive 300 basically rides like a big German luxury car. You don’t float over bumps, but you don’t feel them as harsh impacts, either. There’s a controlled, athletic character here that persists in spirited cornering, where the 300 feels surprisingly well-sorted given that its primary purpose is to devour highway miles. The 300C AWD is a somewhat different story: thanks to its stiffer and slightly less sophisticat...

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