The Fiesta is a subcompact car that's actually worth driving. Subcompacts have always been great for budget buyers, but in this class you rarely find the dynamic prowess exhibited by cars in the next segment (or two) up the ladder. Introduced a year ago as an all-new model, the Fiesta has a suspension calibration that is essentially unchanged from what is offered in the European version, meaning that the car exhibits excellent body control and handling. The Fiesta's dynamic personality also comes through in its distinctive styling. The Fiesta is available in sedan and hatchback versions, both of which are powered by an aluminum 1.6-liter four-cylinder engine that makes 120 hp and 112 lb-ft of torque and is connected to either a five-speed manual or a six-speed dual-clutch automatic transmission. The latter is more fuel efficient but only marginally so. An optional SFE fuel-economy package (revised engine tuning, transmission calibration, and low-rolling-resistance tires) gets you to 40 mpg on the highway. The Fiesta is offered with several features that aren't generally found on subcompacts, including the hands-free Sync, push-button start, and heated, leather-trimmed seats. The driver can also choose from seven colors for the interior ambient lighting. The Fiesta can't come close to matching the Honda Fit or even the Nissan Versa in terms of space for people and cargo; instead, the Fiesta sells on its driving dynamics and its styling.
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