The Voyager is powered by one of the following engines; a 2.4-liter 4-in-line with 150 hp; a 3.0-liter V-6 with 150 hp; a 3.3-liter V-6 with 158 hp; or a 3.8-liter V-6 with 180 hp. All come with your choice of a 3 or 4-speed automatic and standard ABS. It's available in 2 or 4 wheel drive and sits up to 7 passengers.
Year of Plymouth Voyager
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The original Plymouth Voyager was a twin of the Dodge B-series van from 1974 to 1983. Beginning in 1984 the Voyager name was applied to a new vehicle based on the Plymouth Reliant car. It was first introdouced as a "magic wagon", meaning that is was very similar to a station wagon, however it had more cargo room and removeable seats.The Voyager minivan, along with the similar Dodge Caravan (later joined by the Chrysler Town and Country) and the French Renault Espace were the first modern minivans; the Chrysler minivans are credited with creating the entire market segment for these vehicles in North America.
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The Grand Voyager minivan was longer than the Voyager in both length and wheelbase, and had more cargo space. In addition, engine choices were different in most years to compensate for the greater weight of the Grand Voyager. Otherwise, the two vehicles were substantially the same.
Together with it's nameplate variants, the Dodge Caravan, Chrysler Voyager, Chrysler Town & Country and Volkswagen Routan, the Chrysler minivans have ranked as the 13th bestselling automotive nameplate worldwide, with over 12 million sold.
The first Plymouth Voyager was manufactured from 1974-1983 as a rebadged Dodge Sportsman with 12-15 passenger capacity. The Voyager was Plymouth's first truck-bodied vehicle in many decades.
This Generation I Voyager minivan used the Chrysler S platform, which was closely related to the K-cars (Plymouth Reliant and Dodge Aries). The Voyager was on Car and Driver magazine's Ten Best list for 1985. A three-speed TorqueFlite automatic transmission and a five-speed manual were available with the four-cylinder engines, including the turbocharged 2.5L engine offered only in 1989 and 1990.
For 1987 the Voyager received minor cosmetic updates as well as the introduction of the Grand Voyager, which was built on a longer wheelbase adding more cargo room. It was available only with SE or LE trim.
The Generation I Voyager minivan was offered in three trim levels; low base, middle SE, and high LE, the latter bearing woodgrain-imprinted vinyl on the sides.
On 1984-1986 Voyagers, five-passenger seating was standard on all three models. The five-passenger arrangement consisted of two front bucket seats and a rear three-passenger bench seat. On base and SE models, the front buckets could be replaced by a 40/ 60 split three-passenger bench seat, bringing the total number of occupants to six. Seven-passenger seating was an option on SEs and LEs, with dual front buckets, a middle two-passenger bench, and a rear three-passenger bench. SE models could seat up to eight, with both the additional middle two-passenger bench and three-passenger front bench. So, depending on configuration, the base model could seat up to six, the SE could seat up to eight, and the LE could seat up to seven. On base models, the front buckets were low-back items, upholstered with plain cloth or vinyl. On SEs, the buyer could choose between low-back buckets with deluxe cloth or high-back buckets in upgraded vinyl. LEs came standard with high-back front buckets, upholstered in either luxury cloth or luxury vinyl.
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