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Vauxhall Motors Limited is a British car manufacturer, which is a fully owned subsidiary of German car manufacturer Opel, which in turn is owned by Groupe PSA of France (parent of Peugeot, Citroën and DS). Vauxhall's vehicle lineup is identical to that of its parent, Opel, with the difference being that the Vauxhall brand is exclusively used in the United Kingdom. Vauxhall is one of the oldest established vehicle manufacturers and distribution companies in the United Kingdom and has its headquarters in Park Town, Luton, Bedfordshire, England

Vauxhall was began manufacturing cars in 1903. It was acquired by American automaker General Motors (GM) in 1925 . Most current Vauxhall models are right-hand drive derivatives of GM's German Opel marque; however, production of left-hand drive vehicles also takes place for export to other parts of Europe, and certain marginal markets

On March 6, 2017, General Motors (GM) and Groupe PSA announced their agreement that PSA will buy GM's Vauxhall and Opel subsidiaries in a deal worth €2.2 billion. In preparation for the sale, the ownership of all GM plants and Vauxhall/Opel sales organizations in Europe (except the Turin development center, and GM Europe with the sales organizations for Cadillac and Chevrolet) were transferred to Adam Opel GmbH in Rüsselsheim, and then at end of June 2017 in one package from Adam Opel GmbH to her subsidiary named Opel Automobile GmbH whose ownership was transferred to Peugeot S.A. by August 1, 2017.

The historic Adam Opel GmbH remains property of GM with the sole purpose of paying out the factory pensions of the former Opel workers who left up to July 31, 2017. On September 18. 2017, Vauxhall's official company name was changed from 'General Motors UK Limited' (in use since April 16. 2008), back to its original 'Vauxhall Motors Limited'.

Read the book: Vauxhall: Britain's Oldest Car Maker

Vauxhall Videos

Antique Vauxhalls

Vauxhall 20 A (1908–1912)

1908 Vauxhall 20 A Type
1908 Vauxhall 20 A Type
The Vauxhall 20 h.p. chassis code A, was a four-cylinder medium-sized car manufactured by Vauxhall from 1908 to 1914 with one more built in 1920. It was the first production Vauxhall designed by Laurence Pomeroy. It became a highly acclaimed 3 litre of its day and at Brooklands on 26 October 1910 it became the first 20 hp car to exceed 100 mph (160 km/h)

Vauxhall 27, 30, 35 B (1909-1914)

1909 Vauxhall B Type
1909 Vauxhall B Type
The Vauxhall 27, 30 and 35 h.p. (Vauxhall chassis code "B" type) is a large six cylinder car manufactured by Vauxhall from 1910 to 1914. The 27 h.p. was Vauxhall's first six-cylinder car.

Vauxhall 20, 22 C Prince Henry (1911–1914)

1911 Vauxhall Prince Henry
1911 Vauxhall Prince Henry
The Vauxhall Prince Henry was a car manufactured by Vauxhall from 1911 to 1914. It had a length of around 159.4 inches and a weight of 2,756 lbs depending on the model and the coachwork fitted. It is often thought of as the first sports car insofar as its high performance depends less on brute strength and more on overall excellence of design and sturdiness of construction.

Vauxhall A-type 20, 22, 16-20 (1911–1915)

1912 Vauxhall 20 A Type
1912 Vauxhall 20 A Type
The Vauxhall 20 h.p. chassis code A, was a four-cylinder medium-sized car manufactured by Vauxhall from 1908 to 1914 with one more built in 1920. It was the first production Vauxhall designed by Laurence Pomeroy. It became a highly acclaimed 3 litre of its day and at Brooklands on 26 October 1910 it became the first 20 hp car to exceed 100 mph

Vauxhall D-type 25 (1912–1922)

1922 Vauxhall 25 D Type
1922 Vauxhall 25 D Type
The Vauxhall 25 h.p. chassis code D type is a car manufactured by Vauxhall from 1912 to 1922. More than 1,500 were supplied to the British Army in World War I for use as staff cars. Each Vauxhall chassis was sold with a three-year guarantee including regular inspections. The 25 hp car appeared for the first time at the Olympia Motor Show in November 1912 alongside two of its three stablemates: the 6-cylinder 5-litre 30 hp car and the lighter weight 25 hp Prince Henry. All cars had a new tapered bonnet which "runs flush into the body". The smallest Vauxhall 16-20 was not displayed

Vauxhall 30–98 E & OE (1913–1922)

1913 Vauxhall 30-98 OE Velox Tourer
1913 Vauxhall 30-98 OE Velox Tourer
The Vauxhall 30–98 is a car manufactured by Vauxhall at Luton, Bedfordshire from 1913 to 1927. In its day, its best-known configuration was the Vauxhall Velox (velox, veloc- being Latin for "swift"/"fleet" and the source of English velocity) standard 4-seater with open tourer body. Vauxhall's own description was the 30–98 hp Vauxhall-Velox sporting car. The 30–98 is also known to enthusiasts by Vauxhall's chassis code E.

Vauxhall 14 and 14–40 (1922–1927)

1927 Vauxhall 14-40 Princeton Tourer
1927 Vauxhall 14-40 Princeton Tourer
The Vauxhall 14 is an automobile which was produced by Vauxhall in the United Kingdom from 1922 to 1927. As well as United Kingdom manufacture, knock down kits were assembled in Australia The new car, designed by Clarence King, had a four-cylinder 2297cc side valve, engine mounted in-unit with a three-speed transmission. The separate chassis had semi-elliptic leaf springs at the front and cantilever springs at the rear. Brakes acted on the rear wheels only with a separate pair of shoes for the handbrake. Disc type wheels were fitted.

Vauxhall 23–60 OD (1922–1926)

1922 Vauxhall 23-60 Kington Tourer
1922 Vauxhall 23-60 Kington Tourer
The Vauxhall 23-60 is a four or five-seater touring car manufactured by Vauxhall of Luton that was announced in July 1922. The 23-60's standard tourer Kington body was described as "preserving that greyhound look so characteristic of the Vauxhall car". It shared many parts with Vauxhall's much more powerful 30-98. The 23-60 replaced the Vauxhall 25 which had given sterling service during World War I and from which the 23-60 was developed. Its reliability made Vauxhall's name for dependability. The 23-60 remained in production until the introduction of the ultra-smooth six-cylinder Burt-McCollum type single-sleeve-valve Vauxhall 25-70 was announced in October 1925. General Motors took control of Vauxhall 16 November 1925

Vauxhall 20–60 R and T (1927–1930)

1927 Vauxhall R Type 20/60 Saloon
1927 Vauxhall R Type 20/60 Saloon
The Vauxhall 20-60 is a four or five-seater saloon, limousine, tourer or coupé-cabriolet manufactured by Vauxhall of Luton. It was announced on 28 September 1927 with a six-cylinder engine and a four-speed gearbox. A cautious move down market. "The first time any six-cylinder Vauxhall has been sold under £1000!" "British & Vauxhall". The initial 2.7-litre engine was enlarged to 3-litres after twelve months The 20-60 – it was given a 3.3-litre engine in October 1930 and renamed 80, later Silent Eighty – remained in production until the introduction of Vauxhall's first true General Motors large-car design, the Vauxhall Big Six, announced and displayed in October 1933 but not delivered until August 1934 long after the GM-designed medium-sized Cadet released in October 1930.

Vauxhall Cadet (1931–1933)

1931 Vauxhall Cadet
1931 Vauxhall Cadet
Vauxhall Cadet VY was produced by Vauxhall from 1930 to 1933. It was an entirely new model announced by Vauxhall in October of 1930. The first Vauxhall priced below £300, it was intended to supplement the existing 24 h.p. 20-60 thereafter to be known as the Vauxhall Eighty. When exported it was usually supplied with a 27 h.p. engine and named VX. The first truly new Vauxhall since General Motors' purchase of the business in 1925, it was an American-style car with certain local amendments.

Vauxhall Light Six (1933–1939)

1933 Vauxhall Light Six
1933 Vauxhall Light Six
The Vauxhall Light 6 was produced by Vauxhall in the United Kingdom from 1933 to 1938. Based on the Vauxhall Cadet the new car had a smaller version of the existing engine created by lengthening the stroke to 100 mm and reducing the bore to 57 mm for the 1530 cc ASY and 61.5 mm for the 1781 cc ASX. With overhead valves and Zenith down-draught carburetor the smaller engine produced 36bhp at 4000rpm and the 1781 cc produced 43bhp at 3500rpm. The power was transmitted to the rear axle via a single-plate clutch to a 4-speed gearbox, with “silent third” and synchromesh on 3rd & 4th gears. Twelve volt electrics were used.

Vauxhall 12-4 (1937–1946)

1937 Vauxhall 12-4
1937 Vauxhall 12-4
The Vauxhall 12-4 was produced by Vauxhall in the United Kingdom from 1939 to 1940 and in 1946 The car, also known as the Type I, was a total redesign and given the new 12-4 name. It featured a longer six-light body based on the Vauxhall 10 but with a monocoque hull with independent torsion-bar front suspension and semi-elliptic leaf springs at the rear. Lockheed hydraulic drum brakes were fitted all round to the same design as the 10-4 and featured a split circuit to prevent complete loss of braking in the event of a fluid leak.

Vauxhall 10-4 (1937-1947)

1937 Vauxhall
1937 Vauxhall
The Vauxhall 10-4 is a British-built small family car produced by Vauxhall between 1937 and 1947. It was launched at the October 1937 London Motor Show and was the first British car to have a unitary construction body. The first car was delivered to a customer on November 1, 1937.

Vauxhall 14-6 (1938–1948) J-type

1947 Vauxhall 14-6
1947 Vauxhall 14-6
The Vauxhall 14-6 was produced by Vauxhall in the United Kingdom from 1939 to 1948. Announced in early October for the 1938 Earls Court Motor Show the 14-6 was offered as a six-light, four door saloon  and was powered by a four bearing, OHV, 1,781cc Straight-six engine engine. It had a top speed of 70mph and could accelerate from 0-50mph in 18.2 seconds

Vauxhall 40s-70s

Vauxhall Wyvern (1948–1957)

1948 Vauxhall Wyvern Caleche
1948 Vauxhall Wyvern Caleche
The Vauxhall Wyvern is a medium-sized family car introduced by Vauxhall in 1948 as a successor to the Vauxhall 12. The name comes from the mythical beast the wyvern, and may be due to a misidentification of the heraldic griffin on the Vauxhall badge.

Vauxhall Velox (1948–1965)

1955 Vauxhall Velox 4 Door Saloon
1955 Vauxhall Velox 4 Door Saloon
1960 Vauxhall Velox Friary
1960 Vauxhall Velox Friary
The Vauxhall Velox six-cylinder automobile was produced by Vauxhall from 1948 to 1965. The Velox was a large family car, directly competing in the UK with the contemporary six-cylinder Ford Zephyr, and, to a slightly lesser extent the A90, A95, and A110 Austin Westminster models. It was introduced by Vauxhall shortly before the London Motor Show in October 1948 as a successor to the Vauxhall Fourteen. Between 1948 and 1957 the Velox was shared its body with the less powerful four-cylinder Vauxhall Wyvern. From August 1954 through to October 1965 it shared its body with the more luxuriously equipped Vauxhall Cresta, a tradition that ended upon the introduction of the new PC Vauxhalls. The Velox name was discontinued at that time in favor of the more up market Cresta name while a new flagship model, the Viscount, was launched.

Vauxhall Cresta (1954–1972)

1954 Vauxhall Cresta
1954 Vauxhall Cresta
The Vauxhall Cresta was produced by Vauxhall from 1954 to 1972. The Cresta was introduced in 1954 as an up market version of the Vauxhall Velox, itself a six-cylinder version of the Vauxhall Wyvern. The Cresta models were the E (1954–1957), PA (1957–1962), PB (1962–1965) and PC (1965–1972). The Viscount (1966–1972) was an up market Cresta PC.

Vauxhall Victor (1957–1978)

1957 Vauxhall Victor
1957 Vauxhall Victor
The Vauxhall Victor is a large family car which was produced by Vauxhall from 1957 to 1976. The Victor was introduced to replace the outgoing Wyvern model. It was renamed to Vauxhall VX Series in 1976 and continued in production until 1978, by which time it had grown significantly and was viewed, at least in its home market, as a larger-than-average family car. Opel Rekord D

Vauxhall VX4/90 (1961–1972) performance version of Victor

1963 Vauxhall VX4/90
1963 Vauxhall VX4/90
The Vauxhall Victor is a large family car which was produced by Vauxhall from 1957 to 1976. The Victor was introduced to replace the outgoing Wyvern model. It was renamed to Vauxhall VX Series in 1976 and continued in production until 1978, by which time it had grown significantly and was viewed, at least in its home market, as a larger-than-average family car.

Vauxhall Viva (1963–1979)

The Vauxhall Viva is a small family car produced by Vauxhall in a succession of three versions between 1963 and 1979. These were designated as the HA, HB and HC series.
1963 Vauxhall Viva
1963 Vauxhall Viva
The Viva was introduced a year after Vauxhall's fellow GM company Opel launched the Opel Kadett A. Both cars were a result of the same General Motors project and share the same floor pan and engine constructions, but with one main difference being the use of metric measurements for the Opel and imperial ones for the Vauxhall

Vauxhall Viscount (1966–1972)

1967 Vauxhall Viscount
1967 Vauxhall Viscount
The Viscount (1966–1972) was an upmarket Cresta PC. The Vauxhall Cresta is a British car which was produced by Vauxhall from 1954 to 1972. The Cresta was introduced in 1954 as an upmarket version of the Vauxhall Velox, itself a six-cylinder version of the Vauxhall Wyvern. The Cresta models were the E (1954–1957), PA (1957–1962), PB (1962–1965) and PC (1965–1972). .

Vuaxhall 1970s to current

Vauxhall Ventora (1968–1972)

970 Vauxhall Ventora FD/FE
970 Vauxhall Ventora FD/FE
In February 1968 Vauxhall launched the Vauxhall Ventora, which was in effect a marriage of the Victor FD body with the 3.3-litre six-cylinder engine hitherto offered only in the larger Cresta and Viscount models. The Ventora offered a claimed 123 bhp output compared with 88 bhp from the 2-litre 4-cylinder Victor, also featuring correspondingly larger front disc-brake calipers. The Ventora therefore differed most spectacularly from its siblings through its effortless performance: in that respect it had no obvious direct competitor in the UK market. The interior was also enhanced, with extra instrumentation including a tacometer. From the outside Ventoras can be identified by their wider tires, a front grille of toothy-harmonica like gaps in place of the Victor's closely packed horizontal bars, fluted inserts in the hubcaps, and a black vinyl roof

Vauxhall Firenza (1970–1975)

1970 Vauxhall Firenza
1970 Vauxhall Firenza
The Firenza is a model of car offered by Vauxhall from May 1971 until 1975. It was a development of the Viva, but had a distinctive coupé body style (fastback) and only two doors. In South Africa, it was sold as the Chevrolet Firenza until it was replaced by the Chevrolet 1300/1900 during 1975. Its name is derived from Firenze, the name of the Italian city known in English as Florence.

Vauxhall Magnum (1973–1978)

1973 Vauxhall Magnum
1973 Vauxhall Magnum
The Vauxhall Magnum is a car which was manufactured by Vauxhall from 1973 to 1978. First seen at the London Motor Show in October 1973, the Magnum was an HC Viva with a larger engine, more luxurious interior, higher trim level and four rather than two headlights. It shared its suspension and drive train with the larger-engined variants of the Vauxhall Viva and Firenza.

Vauxhall Chevette (1975–1984)

1978 Vauxhall Chevette 1300 GLS
1978 Vauxhall Chevette 1300 GLS
The Vauxhall Chevette supermini or compact car was manufactured by Vauxhall in the United Kingdom from 1975 to 1984. It was Vauxhall's version of the "T-Car" small car family from Vauxhall's parent General Motors (GM). The family included the Opel Kadett in Germany, the Isuzu Gemini in Japan, the Holden Gemini in Australia, the Chevrolet Chevette in the United States, Canada, Brazil, Colombia, Ecuador and Argentina, and in the U.S. and Canada was re-badged as Pontiac Acadian/Pontiac T1000.

Vauxhall Cavalier (1975–1995)

1975 Vauxhall Cavalier
1975 Vauxhall Cavalier
The Vauxhall Cavalier, a rebadged Opel Ascona (Mk 1 & 2) / Opel Vectra (Mk 3 was a large family car sold primarily in the UK by Vauxhall from 1975 to 1995. It was based on a succession of Opel designs throughout its production life, during which it was built in three incarnations. The first generation of Cavalier, launched in 1975 and produced until 1981, was based on the existing Opel Ascona with a few minor visual differences.

Vauxhall Carlton (1978–1994)

1979 Vauxhall Carlton
1979 Vauxhall Carlton
The Vauxhall Carlton, a rebadged Opel Rekord (Mk 1) / Opel Omega (Mk 2) is a series of large family car/executive car sold in two distinct generations by the Vauxhall division of GM Europe between 1978 and 1994. The Carlton was based on the Opel Rekord E (Mk.1) and Omega A (Mk.2). With the exception of the pre-facelift Mk.1 cars, most Carltons were manufactured by Opel in Rüsselsheim, and differed only from their Opel Rekord/Omega sisters in badging and trim. It was replaced by the Omega B in 1994, mirroring the standardisation of model names across both GM Europe brands.

Vauxhall Viceroy (1978–1982)

1978 Vauxhall Viceroy
1978 Vauxhall Viceroy
The Vauxhall Viceroy, a rebadged Opel Commodore was an executive car (E-segment) produced by Opel from 1967 to 1982. It is the six-cylinder variant of the Rekord with styling differences. The Commodore nameplate was used by Opel from 1967 to 1982. However, its nameplate/lineage continues with the Australian Holden Commodore. The last generation was sold in the United Kingdom primarily as the Vauxhall Viceroy although Opel models were also sold.

Vauxhall Senator | Vauxhall Royale (1978–1993)

1980 Vauxhall Senator
1980 Vauxhall Senator
The Vauxhall Senator /  Vauxhall Royale, a rebadged Opel Senator is an executive car (E-segment) produced by the German automaker Opel, two generations of which were sold in Europe from 1978 until 1993. A saloon, its first incarnation was also available with a fastback coupé body as the Opel Monza and Vauxhall Royale Coupé. Through the international divisions of General Motors, it was also known in various markets as the Chevrolet Senator, Daewoo Imperial (in South Korea), Vauxhall Royale (until 1983) and Vauxhall Senator (which took the place of the Royale on Vauxhall models when the Opel brand was phased out from 1983). It was also sold as the Opel Kikinda in Yugoslavia, where it was produced under licence by IDA-Opel in Kikinda, Serbia, after which it was named. The original Senator shared its platform with the smaller Opel Rekord, the latter being lengthened to make the Senator.

Vauxhall Nova (1982–1993)

1982 Vauxhall Nova
1982 Vauxhall Nova
The Opel Corsa A, was rebadged as the "Vauxhall Nova", between 1983 to 1993 for the United Kingdom. It replaced the ageing Vauxhall Chevette. All Nova models were manufactured in Spain, with the first customers in the United Kingdom taking delivery of their cars in April 1983. It gave Vauxhall a much needed modern competitor in the supermini market in the United Kingdom, as the Chevette was older than the majority of its main competitors which consisted of the Ford Fiesta and the Austin Metro.

Vauxhall Belmont (1986–1991)

1986 Vauxhall Belmont GL
1986 Vauxhall Belmont GL
The Vauxhall Belmont was a saloon car sold in the United Kingdom by Vauxhall between January 1986 and July 1991. It was equivalent to a saloon version of the award-winning Opel Kadett E, launched in the autumn of 1984, whose other body styles were marketed in the United Kingdom as Vauxhall Astra. The Belmont won praise for its huge trunk compared to other rivals of the time.

Vauxhall Calibra (1989–1997)

1989 Vauxhall calabra
1989 Vauxhall calabra
The Vauxhall Calibra, a rebadged Opel Calibra is a coupé, engineered and produced by the German automaker Opel between 1989 and 1997. In the United Kingdom, where it remained on sale until 1999, it was marketed under the Vauxhall brand as the Vauxhall Calibra. It was also marketed as the Chevrolet Calibra in South America by Chevrolet, and the Holden Calibra in Australia and New Zealand by Holden. The Calibra was introduced to counter the Japanese sports coupés, of the end of the 1980s and beginning of the 1990s. It employs the running gear of the first generation Opel Vectra, which had been launched in October 1988.

Vauxhall Omega (1994–2003)

1994 Vauxhall Omega Estate
1994 Vauxhall Omega Estate
The Vauxhall Omega a rebadged Opel Omega B is an executive car engineered and manufactured by the German automaker Opel between 1986 and 2003. The first generation, the Omega A (1986–1993), superseded the Opel Rekord, was voted European Car of the Year for 1987, and was available as a saloon or estate. The second generation, the Omega B, was manufactured from 1993 to 2003. Rebadged variants of the Omega were marketed worldwide, including in North America as the Cadillac Catera, in Great Britain as the Vauxhall Omega and South America as the Chevrolet Omega. Reengineered versions were manufactured in Australia since 1988 as the Holden Commodore (and its derivatives) since 1999, which were in turn exported to South America as the Chevrolet Omega and the Middle East as the Chevrolet Lumina.

Vauxhall Tigra (1994–2001 2004–2009)

1994 Vauxhall Tigra Coupe
1994 Vauxhall Tigra Coupe
The Vauxhall Tigra a rebadged Opel Tigra name has been applied to two different cars engineered and produced by the German automaker Opel, both based on different iterations of the Corsa supermini, the first built in Spain, the second in France. The first Tigra was a small 2+2 coupé, produced from 1994 to 2001. The later compact hard topped convertible roadster model was introduced in 2004. The Tigra was sold in the United Kingdom as the Vauxhall Tigra, in Australia as the Holden Tigra, and was sold in Brazil, Argentina and Mexico as the Chevrolet Tigra.

Vauxhall Agila (2000–2015)

2000 Vauxhall Agila
2000 Vauxhall Agila
The Vauxhall Agila a rebadged Opel Agila (from Lat. agilis, "agile") is a city car produced under the German marque Opel from 2000 to 2014, as a rebadged variant of the Suzuki Wagon R+ (first generation) and the Suzuki Splash (second generation). It has been marketed under the Vauxhall marque in the United Kingdom. Its first generation was classified as a city car, whereas the second generation is a mini MPV, and the car was replaced in March 2015 by the Opel Karl, which is known as the Vauxhall Viva in the United Kingdom.

Vauxhall Monaro (2001–2005)

2001 Vauxhall Monaro
2001 Vauxhall Monaro
The Vauxhall Monaro a rebadged Holden Monaro is a rear-wheel drive coupé that was produced by Holden between 1968 and 1977 and between 2001 and 2005. Three generations of the Monaro have been produced, with the last spawning a limited edition model (CV8-Z) to farewell the historic name. The Monaro body was used by several different manufacturing brands around the world, seeing export models, various concept cars and, even an all-wheel drive variant.

Vauxhall Signum (2003–2008)

2003 Vauxhall Signum Hatchback
2003 Vauxhall Signum Hatchback
The Vauxhall Signum a rebadged Opel Signum is a large family car that was engineered and manufactured by the German automaker Opel from 2003 to 2008. It was almost exclusively sold in Europe. In the United Kingdom, it was rebadged and sold under the Vauxhall Signum name. The Opel Signum was largely based on the Opel Vectra, and used the long wheelbase version of the GM Epsilon platform, also used by the Opel Vectra Caravan.

Vauxhall VXR8 GTS (2003-2017)

2011 Vauxhall VXR8 GTS
2011 Vauxhall VXR8 GTS
The Vauxhall VXR8 is a performance car marketed by Vauxhall in the United Kingdom based on two different models produced by Holden Special Vehicles: the HSV Clubsport (2007–2009) and HSV GTS (2010–2017). The VXR8 is the successor to both the Monaro VXR and the Vauxhall Omega/Carlton, initially powered by a 411 bhp Gen IV LS2 6.0 litre V8. From late-2009 the VXR8 was upgraded to the Gen IV LS3 6.2 litre V8 with 425 bhp, shared with the Chevrolet Corvette C6 and the Chevrolet Camaro SS.

Vauxhall Meriva (2003-2017)

2003 Vauxhall Mervia
2003 Vauxhall Mervia
The Vauxhall Meriva a rebadged Opel Meriva is a front-engined, front-wheel-drive five door, five passenger estate car manufactured and marketed by the German automaker Opel, from May 2003 until June 2017 across two generations — as a mini MPV in its first generation under the Meriva A nameplate and in its second generation as a compact MPV, the latter as the Meriva B. In the United Kingdom, it is marketed as the Vauxhall Meriva, while in South America, the first generation was marketed as the Chevrolet Meriva.

Vauxhall Compact Size

Vauxhall Cascada (2013-2018)

2013 Vauxhall Cascada
2013 Vauxhall Cascada
The Vauxhall Cascada a rebadged Opel Cascada (Spanish for "waterfall") is a compact convertible engineered and manufactured by the German automaker Opel since April 2013. It is also marketed as the Opel Cabrio in Spain, Vauxhall Cascada in the United Kingdom, the Holden Cascada in Australia and New Zealand, and the Buick Cascada in the United States and China. It was not sold in Canada.

Vauxhall Adam (2013-present)

2019 Vauxhall Adam
2019 Vauxhall Adam
The Vauxhall Adam is a city car engineered and produced by the German car manufacturer Opel, and is named after the company's founder Adam Opel. It is sold under the Vauxhall marque in the United Kingdom. It was launched in France at the 2012 Paris Motor Show, with sales starting in the beginning of 2013.

Vauxhall Astra (1991-present)

2019 Vauxhall Astra
2019 Vauxhall Astra
The Vauxhall Astra (Lat: Stars) is a compact car/small family car (C-segment in Europe) engineered and manufactured by the German automaker Opel since 1991. It is branded as the Vauxhall Astra in the United Kingdom and the Buick Excelle XT in China.

Vauxhall Corsa (1993-present

2019 Vauxhall Corsa
2019 Vauxhall Corsa
The Vauxhall Corsa is a supermini car engineered and produced by the German automobile manufacturer Opel since 1982. It has been sold under a variety of other brands (most notably Vauxhall, Chevrolet, and Holden) and also spawned various derivatives in different markets. Its current fifth generation is built in Spain and in Germany. However, despite its global presence, it has never been sold in the United States or Canada.

Vauxhall Astra (1998-2013)

1998 Vauxhall Astra
1998 Vauxhall Astra
2005 Vauxhall Astra
2005 Vauxhall Astra
2013 Vauxhall Astra
2013 Vauxhall Astra
The Vauxhall Astra is a small family car that has been built by Vauxhall since 1979. For its first two generations, the nameplate was applied to right-hand drive versions of the Opel Kadett for use in the UK. Since 1991, Opel has used the Astra nameplate on its B/C-platform. General Motors' Saturn division in the United States of America also offered a Belgian-built version of the Astra as a captive import from late 2007 until Saturn was discontinued following GM's 2010 bankruptcy.

Vauxhall Astra GTC (2012-2019)

2012 Vauxhall Astra GTC Biturbo
2012 Vauxhall Astra GTC Biturbo
2019 Vauxhall Astra GTC VXR
2019 Vauxhall Astra GTC VXR
A 3-door version dubbed Astra GTC was introduced in July 2011. Externally, it retains very few design elements of the old 5-door model. It has a sportier appearance, with a much more 'sculpted' chassis. It features a HiPerStrut front suspension from the Opel Insignia OPC which helps alleviate torque steering. A Watt's linkage is present in the rear suspension, to minimize lateral movement of the axle. The wheelbase is enhanced to accommodate wider low-profile tires. Similarly to the Astra H GTC, a 'panoramic windshield' option is available.

Vauxhall Viva (2015-present)

2015 Vauxhall Viva
2015 Vauxhall Viva
2017 Vauxhall Viva
2017 Vauxhall Viva
2019 Vauxhall Viva
2019 Vauxhall Viva
The Vauxhall Viva is a city car designated by the German manufacturer Opel as their entry model for the line up. It replaced the Agila in December 2014. In the United Kingdom, it has been marketed as the Vauxhall Viva since December 2014.

Vauxhall Mid Size

Vauxhall Vectra (1988-2008)

2008 Vauxhall Vectra
2008 Vauxhall Vectra
The Vauxhall Vectra is a large family car that was engineered and produced by the German automaker Opel. In the United Kingdom, the car was sold under the Vauxhall marque as the Vauxhall Cavalier and later as the Vauxhall Vectra, from 1995 onwards. It has also been sold by Holden in Australasia as Holden Vectra, and by Chevrolet in Latin America as the Chevrolet Vectra.

Vauxhall Insignia (2018-present)

2018 Vauxhall Insignia Grand Sport
2018 Vauxhall Insignia Grand Sport
2019 Vauxhall Insignia
2019 Vauxhall Insignia
The Vauxhall Insignia is a mid-size/large family car engineered and produced by the German car manufacturer Opel. Production of the Insignia began in August 2008, as a replacement for the Vectra and Signum. The vehicle is sold under the Vauxhall marque in the United Kingdom, and sold in North America and China as the Buick Regal.

Vauxhall Suv, Crossover

Vauxhall Frontera (1991–2004)

1991 Vauxhall Frontera
1991 Vauxhall Frontera
2004 Vauxhall Frontera
2004 Vauxhall Frontera
The Vauxhall Frontera a rebadged Isuzu MU is a mid-size SUV that was produced by the Japan-based manufacturer Isuzu. The three-door MU was introduced in 1989, followed in 1990 by the five-door version called Isuzu MU Wizard, both of which stopped production in 1998 to be replaced by a second generation. This time, the five-door version dropped the "MU" prefix, to become the Isuzu Wizard. The acronym "MU" is short for "Mysterious Utility". Isuzu manufactured several variations to the MU and its derivates for sale in other countries.

Vauxhall Monterey (1994–1998)

1994 Vauxhall Monterey
1994 Vauxhall Monterey
1998 Vauxhall Monterey
1998 Vauxhall Monterey
The Vauxhall Monterey a rebadged Isuzu Trooper is a mid-size SUV that was produced by the Japanese automaker Isuzu between 1981 and 2002 and exported internationally as the Isuzu Trooper II, Caribe 442, Acura SLX, Chevrolet Trooper, Subaru Bighorn, SsangYong Korando Family, Honda Horizon, Opel Monterey, Vauxhall Monterey, Holden Jackaroo, Holden Monterey and HSV Jackaroo. In total, there were two generations of this vehicle: the first, produced between 1981 and 1991; and the second (UBS) produced between 1991 and 2002, with a substantial refresh in 1998. Production ended in 2002.

Vauxhall Antara (2007–2016)

2007 Vauxhall Antera
2007 Vauxhall Antera
2016 Vauxhall Antera
2016 Vauxhall Antera
The Vauxhall Antara a rebadged Opel Antara is a compact crossover SUV which was designed and produced by Opel from 2006 to 2015. The Antara, based on the Theta platform, shared its underpinnings and powertrains with the Chevrolet Captiva. However, it only offered five seats instead of seven, and had a different exterior and interior design. Sales commenced in November 2006. In the United Kingdom, the car was sold as the Vauxhall Antara, in Australasia the car was badged as the Holden Captiva, and in the United States and Canada it had been sold as the Saturn Vue. The Antara was marketed as the GMC Terrain in the Middle East, Daewoo Winstorm MaXX in South Korea, and as the Chevrolet Captiva Sport in the Americas except Chile, where it was sold as an Opel.

Vauxhall Grandland X (2017-present)

2017 Vauxhall Grandland X
2017 Vauxhall Grandland X
2018 Vauxhall Grandland X
2018 Vauxhall Grandland X
2019 Vauxhall Grandland X
2019 Vauxhall Grandland X
The Vauxhall Grandland X is a Compact Crossover SUV, which was officially unveiled by the German manufacturer Opel in the Frankfurt Motor Show in April 2017, and went on sale in September. It is based on the PSA EMP2 platform and, thus, closely related to the second generation Peugeot 3008. In the United Kingdom, it is marketed as the Vauxhall Grandland X.

Vauxhall Crossland X (2017-present)

2017 Vauxhall Crossland X
2017 Vauxhall Crossland X
2018 Vauxhall Crossland X
2018 Vauxhall Crossland X
2019 Vauxhall Crossland X
2019 Vauxhall Crossland X
The Vauxhall Crossland X is a subcompact crossover SUV, built by Opel and marketed as the Vauxhall Crossland X in the United Kingdom, officially unveiled to the media in January 2017.

Vauxhall Mokka X (2013-present)

2013 Vauxhall Mokka X
2013 Vauxhall Mokka X
2017 Vauxhall Mokka X
2017 Vauxhall Mokka X
2019 Vauxhall Mokka X
2019 Vauxhall Mokka X
The Vauxhall Mokka is a Crossover SUV engineered and built by German automotive marque Opel since 2012. Sales began with model year 2013 in late 2012. The Mokka is now built in Bupyeong, South Korea and Zaragoza, Spain. In 2016 The Opel Mokka was renamed to the Mokka X. It is also sold under the Vauxhall brand in Great Britain, and as the Buick Encore in North America and in China. A variant of the Mokka/Encore vehicle having significantly different sheet metal and trim is marketed in North America as the Chevrolet Trax.

Vauxhall Sports Cars

Vauxhall VX220 (2000–2005)

2000 Vauxhall VX220
2000 Vauxhall VX220
2003 Vauxhall VX220
2003 Vauxhall VX220
2005 Vauxhall VX220
2005 Vauxhall VX220
The Vauxhall VX220, a rebadged Opel Speedster is a British built mid-engined, targa-topped, two seat sports car sold by the German automaker Opel, introduced in July 2000. It was built in both RHD and LHD versions, at the Lotus Cars plant in Hethel, Norfolk, England. It was presented at the Geneva Motor Show in March 1999. It was sold as the Vauxhall VX220 in the United Kingdom and shared much in common with the Lotus Elise, although Opel claimed few parts were interchangeable.

Vauxhall Electric

Vauxhall Ampera (2012–2015)

2012 Vauxhall Ampera
2012 Vauxhall Ampera
2014 Vauxhall Ampera
2014 Vauxhall Ampera
2015 Vauxhall Ampera
2015 Vauxhall Ampera
The Vauxhall Ampera a rebadged Chevrolet Volt is a plug-in hybrid car manufactured by General Motors, also marketed in rebadged variants as the Holden Volt in Australia and New Zealand, Buick Velite 5 in China, and with a different fascia as the Vauxhall Ampera in the United Kingdom and as the Opel Ampera in the remainder of Europe. Volt production ended in February 2019.

Vauxhall Pickups

Vauxhall Brava (1992–2002)

1992 Vauxhall Brava
1992 Vauxhall Brava
2002 Vauxhall Brava
2002 Vauxhall Brava
The Vauxhall Brava a rebadged Isuzu Faster is a pick-up truck that was manufactured and marketed by Isuzu between 1972 and 2002 over three generations. The Faster was succeeded worldwide by Isuzu D-Max worldwide, except in North America.

Vauxhall MPV/Vans

Vauxhall Sintra (1996–1999)

1997 Vauxhall Sintra
1997 Vauxhall Sintra
The Vauxhall Sintra a rebadged Opel Sintra was a large MPV produced under the German marque Opel for the European market. It was sold in the United Kingdom as the Vauxhall Sintra between 1996 and 1999 by Vauxhall. The Sintra was one of the second generation U-body MPVs (known internally as GMX110s). It was imported to Europe from the United States, where General Motors produced identical models under the Chevrolet, Oldsmobile, and Pontiac brands.

Vauxhall Zafira (1999-2014),(2011-2018)

1999 Vauxhall Zafira
1999 Vauxhall Zafira
2016 Vauxhall Zafira
2016 Vauxhall Zafira
The Opel Zafira, also known as the Zafira Tourer since 2011, is a multi-purpose vehicle (MPV) produced by the German manufacturer Opel since the beginning of 1999. The first and second generation are classified compact MPVs, whereas the third generation, launched in the end of 2011, is classified as a large MPV. It has also been marketed under the marque Vauxhall in the United Kingdom until June 2018, the Holden marque in Australia until 2005, and under a number of other market specific brands and names.

Vauxhall Concept

Vauxhall Equus (1978 concept)

The Vauxhall Equus was a two-door concept car first presented by Vauxhall in 1978. The name "Equus" is Latin for "Horse". It was the last concept car from Vauxhall until 2003.

Vauxhall SRV (1970 concept)

The Vauxhall SRV (Styling Research Vehicle) was a 1970 concept car designed by Wayne Cherry and Chris Field for Vauxhall in the UK. Never intended for production, the car was an attempt to raise Vauxhall's profile and image, while providing a platform for researching some unusual design concepts. The car's exterior design was inspired by the short-nosed, long-tailed Le Mans racers of the time, but was able to seat four adults in comfort, despite being just 41 inches (104 cm) high.

Vauxhall XVR (concept)

The Vauxhall XVR is a concept car built in 1966 by Vauxhall. The name stands for eXperimental Vauxhall Research prototype. It debuted at the March 1966 Geneva Motor Show, receiving favorable reviews from press, but never went into production. The single fully functional XVR is powered by a front-mid mounted 2.0 L Slant-4 engine producing around 100 bhp (75 kW; 101 PS). The suspension is fully independent in the front and rear and there are disc brakes at all four corners. At the time, this engine was a pre-production model and was later used in the Vauxhall VX4/90. The XVR was able to reach a top speed of over 100 mph (160 km/h)

Get Your Very Own Vauxhall Scale Models
Vauxhall Wyvern Scale Model Shown
Vauxhall Wyvern Scale Model Shown
  • Approx. 7-1/2" Long
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  • Die-cast metal body with plastic details
  • Opening doors on all - some with opening hoods and trunks
  • Detailed chassis
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    Vauxhall Automobiles Reviewed by Gene Wright on . Rating: 5