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The 2016 Mini Clubman is the biggest and most premium Mini yet, but it's still a Mini: quite small, playful and quirky. This odd balance of lilliputian luxury puts the Clubman in a class of its own.
Larger, with more doors and a more powerful engine, the 2015 Mini Cooper S, in 4-Door trim, broadens its appeal while retaining its unique looks -- but tread carefully on the option sheet as the price can get very high.
The 2018 Mini John Cooper Works Hardtop is a fun little toy, but many competitors offer sporty handling without the stiff ride and at a better price.
The 2014 Mini Cooper benefits from a small but powerful engine, and connected cabin tech with a bit of whimsy, but its handling feels more grown up than the previous generation's.
The 2017 Mini John Cooper Works Clubman can be a lot of fun on a twisty mountain road, but its high price suggests dropping down to the Cooper S Clubman, which will likely be just as satisfying.
Yes, the 2018 Mini Countryman PHEV is the most fuel-efficient Mini, but only if you plug in often. Without regular recharges, it becomes difficult to justify the price premium for relative small mpg gains.
With its unique design and fun handling character, it's easy to forgive some of the 2016 Mini Cooper S Convertible's flaws, but wise buyers should take a close look at the non-sport Mini Cooper Convertible, which will likely offer equal satisfaction.
A stylish and easy-driving car with many fun connected features, the 2013 Mini Cooper S Paceman works fine for mundane driving, but enthusiasts should stick to its smaller sibling.
While the Mini John Cooper Works Clubman isn't the last word in hot hatch thrills, it should appeal to those who want a fast alternative to the plethora of small crossovers on the market.
It has more power than any JCW that came before, but also a fair bit more polish. Is that a good thing?