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Mercedes-Benz CLS

2019
Mercedes-Benz CLS 2019 sedan Trim Shown: 2019 CLS450 sedan AWD Automatic
Mercedes-Benz pioneered the modern four-door-coupe segment with the original CLS nearly a dozen years ago. The coupe styling cues mean a low roofline with high doors and small, frameless windows. The redesigned 2019 model will seat five for the first time. The sedan-coupe gets more power, 362 hp in the base CLS450, compared with 329 hp in the outgoing model. The engine is combined with 48-volt electrical architecture and an integrated starter/generator. An electrical boost will give the inline, six-cylinder engine performance comparable to eight cylinders, the automaker says. The interior is elegant and refined. Leather and wood grains abound. Basic driver-assist technology will be standard. An optional driver-assistance package includes active steering, blind-spot detection, and adaptive cruise control. The new CLS will have improved cameras and radar, and it will make use of maps and navigation data to calculate driving behavior, Mercedes says. The 2019 CLS goes on sale in the fall of 2018.
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2018
Mercedes-Benz CLS 2018 sedan Trim Shown: 2018 CLS550 sedan AWD Automatic
  • Road Test
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  • Predicted Reliability
  • Predicted Owner Satisfaction
Mercedes-Benz pioneered the modern four-door-coupe segment with the original CLS nearly a dozen years ago. Even today, the CLS is a slick- and stylish-looking car that offers a small measure of practicality. The CLS550 version gets a 402-hp, 4.7-liter twin-turbo V8 mated to a nine-speed automatic transmission. An AMG version with a 577-hp, 5.5-liter V8 delivers ferocious acceleration. Handling is capable and surprisingly agile for such a large car. The ride is firm but supple and steady. The coupelike styling results in a low roof and small windows, reducing interior space. That limits cabin access, hurts visibility, and compromises rear-seat room. Noise levels are hushed. Fit and finish is excellent, but the controls are complicated. A redesigned CLS will arrive in the fall of 2018.
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2012-2018
2012 Redesign Year
Mercedes-Benz CLS 2017 Trim Shown: 2017 CLS550
For 2012, the car was extensively freshened, with revised styling and a 4.6-liter twin-turbo V8. It remains a highly capable sporty sedan, with excellent interior fit and finish and a broad selection of the latest driver assistance technologies including forward collision prevention, lane tracking, lane departure warning and semi-automated parking.
Average Retail Price Trade-in Price Reliability Verdict Owner Satisfaction View Local Inventory
2017 N/A N/A
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2016 N/A N/A
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2015 $46,425 - $84,000 $41,140 - $75,040
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2014 $40,650 - $63,925 $36,050 - $56,750
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2013 $33,900 - $50,075 $29,600 - $44,100
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2012 $28,650 - $39,450 $24,530 - $34,630
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2006-2011
2006 Redesign Year
Mercedes-Benz CLS 2011
Based upon the E-Class sedan, the CLS four-door coupe's low roof, small windows, and reduced interior space compromise access, outward visibility and rear-seat head- and legroom. The 5.0-liter V8 offers smooth and abundant power, but the seven-speed automatic often hesitated before downshifts and wasn't always smooth in our tests. A 6.3-liter AMG version is available. The quick steering offers good feedback, and the handling is capable, if not really sporty. Ride quality is mostly steady, but some side-to-side motions are annoying. Noise levels are hushed. Fit and finish are excellent, but the controls are complicated.
Average Retail Price Trade-in Price Reliability Verdict Owner Satisfaction View Local Inventory
2011 $20,600 - $33,625 $16,880 - $29,050
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2010 $17,925 - $29,700 $14,300 - $25,320
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2009 $15,100 - $24,150 $11,680 - $20,100
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2008 $12,650 - $19,850 $9,400 - $16,020
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2007 $10,675 - $17,825 $7,500 - $13,990
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2006 $9,050 - $13,425 $6,050 - $10,015
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