What’s new in the 2014 Mini lineup? To be frank, not a whole lot. While some models get additional standard equipment and a few new option packages are now available, most 2014 Minis are largely unchanged from 2013 – which helps to explain why most 2014 Minis are priced identically to their 2013 model year predecessors.
As such, that means a 2014 Mini Coupe will start at $22,245, a 2014 Mini Roadster at $26,345 , a 2014 Mini Clubman at $22,195 , and a 2014 Mini Convertible at $25,945. The new 2014 Mini Clubvan, a cargo-hauling version of the Mini Clubman, starts at $26,090, roughly $3895 more than a passenger-spec Cooper Clubman.
The only 2014 models to see a price increase are the 2014 Mini Countryman and Paceman. At $22,100 and $23,300, respectively, Mini’s crossover models are $100 more expensive compared to their 2012 forebears, but now boast heated rearview mirrors and heated windshield washer jets as standard equipment. Adding those features to a 2012 model previously tacked on $500 to the price tag.
All 2014 Minis now offer a new City Pack option package for $1250, which bundles an alarm system, power-folding rearview mirrors, heated mirrors and washer jets, auto-dimming rearview mirrors, rear park sensors, and keyless ignition and entry. Mini also streamlined its premium packages into a single option group, which includes a panoramic sunroof, automatic wipers, automatic headlamps, and automatic climate control, for $1250.
Curious why there’s no 2014 Mini hardtop noted here? That’s because an all-new third-generation Mini is waiting in the wings, and should debut – likely at the Frankfurt motor show in September – as a 2014 model later this year. Until that model launches in the States, Mini will continue selling 2013 model year hatches. Pricing remains unchanged from the previous 2013 price points, being $20,495 for a Cooper, $24,095 for a Cooper S, $30,895 for a John Cooper Works Model, and — if you can still find one — $40,045 for a John Cooper Works GP.
All pricing includes $795 in destination fees.