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The Honda City 2017-20 is one of the 5 different models from the house of Honda. Prices for this Sedan start from Rs 9.3 Lakh and buyers can pick from as many as 2 different versions. The transmission option on the Honda City 2017-20 is limited to Manual only. The City 2017-20 offers a max power of 119PS@6600rpm. Some of the main rivals include Volkswagen Taigun and KIA Seltos.
Honda City 2017-20 have 2 variants ranging from Rs. 9.30 Lakh to Rs. 10.00 Lakh. Under the hood, City 2017-20 is powered by a 4 cylinder, 1497 cc, 1497 cc, 4 Cylinders Inline& 4 Valves/Cylinder& SOHC. It is able to produce 145 Nm @ 4600 rpm torque and 119 PS @ 6600 rpm power with a fuel efficiency/mileage of 17.4 kmpl. Honda City 2017-20 can store up to 40 Litres fuel in one go at max.
This Sedan car comes loaded with ABS (Anti-lock Braking System), Auto-Dimming Rear-View Mirror, Central Locking, EBD (Electronic Brake-force Distribution), ISOFIX (Child-Seat Mount), 2 Number of Airbags from safety point of view. From Comfort perspective, City 2017-20 have Yes, Front Row Adjustable Headrests, Glove Box Cooling, Cruise Control, Remote Keyless Entry, 1 12v Power Outlet.
Performance of City 2017-20 is backed by a 5 Speed Manual transmission and FWD (Front Wheel Drive) configuration.
City 2017-20 is a 5 seater car with Yes, Tilt Steering Adjustable steering, Analogue + Digital Instrument Console, Multifunction Display, Multifunction Steering Wheel, Power Steering, Power Windows, Rear Amrest, Manual Adjustment Driver's seat heigth adjust.
Honda City 2017-20 is a 4 door car which has front Ventilated Disc brakes, Mc Pherson Strut And Coil Spring suspensions and rear Drum brakes, Torsion Beam Axle& Coil Spring suspensions with 15 Inch Wheels.
City 2017-20 has 510 Litres Boot Space, 40 Litres Fuel Tank Capacity, 165 mm Ground Clearance, 1495 mm Height, 1063 Kg Kerb Weight, 4440 mm Length, 5.3 m Turning Radius, 2600 mm Wheelbase, 1695 mm Width.
City 2017-20 is available in India starting from Rs. 9.30 Lakh with it's least expensive variant being SV MT Petrol. Most expensive variant of City 2017-20 is V MT Petrol priced at Rs. 10.00 Lakh.
Keep reading to explore more about City 2017-20's updated specs, latest prices, mileage, genuine user reviews, colours, exclusive images & videos, best offers near you, Honda car dealers.
Price of Honda City 2017-20 in India ranges between Rs. 9.30 Lakh and Rs. 10.00 Lakh. Least expensive variant is SV MT Petrol and most expensive variant is V MT Petrol. Honda City 2017-20 is also available on EMI starting at Rs. 19.08 K with 8.5% interest rate.
|SV MT Petrol||Petrol,Upto 17.4,Manual||₹ 9.30 Lakh|
|V MT Petrol||Petrol,Upto 17.8,Manual||₹ 10.00 Lakh|
While not as suave as the latest-gen Honda City, the earlier model looks pretty good in spite of the age. Up front, there’s a chrome-laden upper grille, while the sleek LED headlamps carry LED Daytime Running Lights. Highlights of the side profile include 16-inch dual-tone alloy wheels that look pretty good even today. It must be added here that the pre-facelift version of the last-gen City came with 15-inch rims that were replaced with bigger units with the advent of the facelift. But as the car is no longer available in the top-spec trims, there’s no chrome on the door handles.
The rear-end features wrap-around tail light similar in shape to the ones seen on the Maruti Suzuki Ciaz. The lighting units feature LED fixtures while even the number plate housing comes with LED lights. The rear-bumper is quite chunky and has a sporty design with a honeycomb insert towards its lower-end. Overall, the old City’s design feels relevant even in this day and age, and the visual appeal of this car is at least as high as that of the arch-rival Maruti Suzuki Ciaz.
Source: Honda City 4th Generation
While the last generation Honda City does not look as special as the latest model, it is still a handsome-looking car that impresses with its clean design and some sporty touches on various sections.
The interior, akin to the exterior, isn’t all suave and modern like that of the latest-gen Honda City but the cabin of the last-gen car does impress with the practicality on offer as well as the quality of materials used, especially when you take into account the attractive price point at which this car is being sold at.
The ergonomics are spot on with all controls being easily reachable by the driver. Even the seats are well bolstered and hold you well even during quick directional changes. There is enough space on offer at front and rear, and thanks to the driver can quickly settle into a comfortable position using the height adjustment feature on his seat. The rear occupants have enough legroom and shoulder room, even with three passengers on the bench seat. Plus, the rear aircon vents ensure quicker cooling of the cabin during summer. The Digipad 2.0 offers Android Auto and Apple CarPlay compatibility but misses out on Alexa and Google Assistant compatibility that the new-gen model offers.
The grouses here include the touch-sensitive controls for the aircon, a feature that has not been included in the latest City. A simple reason for this omission on the newer model is that these controls aren’t all that easy to use and one often needs to glance away from the road and focus on the touch panel in order to achieve the desired setting. Also, the blue-backlit speedo console has started looking a bit dated. Plus, the tall occupants would wish for slightly more rear headroom.
While the cabin of the 4th-gen Honda City does not feel special anymore, it does manage to impress with the practicality on offer.
With the diesel engine variant pulled off the shelves even before the introduction of the latest model, the last-gen City is being sold only with the 1.5-litre iVTEC petrol engine that outputs 119 PS and 145 Nm. Also, this time around, there’s no CVT on offer, which means a 6-speed manual transmission is the only option on offer. As always, the motor is very refined and even quite fun to drive. It eve offers a pretty decent fuel efficiency of 12-13 kmpl in city and up to 19 kmph on the highway. The only little issue we have here is that the NVH (Noise, Vibration and Harshness) could have been a tad bit better controlled, but we could be nit-picking here.
The 5-speed manual transmission is a smooth-shifting unit and features well-defined gear ratios. Dealing with speed breakers at sub-20 kmph speeds in second gear and picking speed in the same cog is fairly possible and so is overtaking high-speed traffic on the highway without much planning. Compared to the latest City, this engine is slightly down on power but in real life conditions, one doesn’t miss the couple of extra ponies the new motor has to offer. In fact, even today, the last-gen City is among the quickest to the ton, and doesn’t let down even a wee bit when it comes to high-speed performance.
While slightly down on power as compared to the latest City new petrol engine, the 1.5-litre iVTEC motor of the last-gen model offers a good mix of performance and fuel efficiency.
As has been the case since the introduction of the first-gen model back in 1998, Honda Cars India has managed to strike a good balance between the ride and handling characteristics of the City. The ride quality stays top-notch in most conditions, while the car feels stable on the expressway. However, the shock absorbers tend to bottom out pretty quickly on sharp undulations. Thankfully, the 165 mm ground clearance helps you avoid scraping the under-belly on the poor road surfaces.
In most conditions, the Honda City will offer you great driving comfort with a light steering that makes it pretty easy to find one’s way through the traffic. The steering is even pretty direct and doesn’t feel vague around the dead centre position. Unfortunately, however, it stays light even at high speeds, which is something that plays spoilsport if you’re in mood for some high-speed apex hunting. Overall, the last-gen City lacks the matured dynamics of the previous model but it’s still a pretty good package at its price.
The last-gen Honda City does not offer the sportiest handling characteristics or even the most comfortable ride, but it does manage to strike a good balance between the two extremes.
If the carmaker is to be believed, the last-gen Honda City offers a great crash protection from its ‘ACE’ body structure that is made up of High Strength Steel and Advanced High Strength Steel.
It even comes with various active and passive safety features that maximise the protection during an unfortunate event of a crash. The safety kit includes dual front airbags, Impact Mitigating Headrests, Engine Immobilizer, Anti-theft Alarm, ABS and Rear ISOFIX child seat Anchors and Tethers. However, unlike before, the 4th-gen City is no longer available in the top-spec ZX grade, which means you no longer get side and curtain airbags.
While not the last word in safety, the strong structure, together with the handful of active and passive safety features, should offer a high degree of protection in an unfortunate event of a road accident.
I have purchased the City CVT in November 2018. I have the V model of the City with CVT gearbox. I wanted to own a City but I wanted an automatic gearbox too as my wife also wanted to learn how to drive a car and so I got the petrol engine with CVT. I will separate my ownership review in two parts: pros and cons. First of all pros, so the biggest advantage of the City is its engine and gearbox, it drives really well and then there are its features and space. My car is the V model so it doesnâ€™t get fancy equipments but it gets all the usable features. It doesnâ€™t has any such cons but you canâ€™t drive the CVT enthusiastically. I have driven my City for nearly 19,000 kilometres and I am really happy with it.
Hi everyone, I own a 2017 Honda City VX Diesel. I bought the City in December 2017, I have a very high amount of running and so I bought the diesel engine of the City. I have covered nearly 28,000 kilometres in my car and the City is a very frugal car. My City delivers 17-19 kmpl in the City and it delivers up to 22-23 kmpl on the highways. The maintenance cost of this car is also not very much and it is a delightful car. I bought the VX model of the City which is the second top model and so it gets a lot of features. I am very happy with my car and I wanted to get a second Honda too but since I wanted an SUV, I got the Hyundai Creta. I wish that Honda also launches a SUV soon so that people like me can buy it.
We own a 2018 Honda City. This car we bought in April 2018 and we have the City Petrol with the CVT gearbox. I live in Bengaluru and we have to encounter a lot of traffic and so I bought the CVT as I can enjoy the thrill of i-VTEC with the paddle shifters and can enjoy convenience with the CVT box. I have driven my City Petrol for around 23,000 kilometres and till now, I havenâ€™t faced any issue at all. The CVT returns very good mileage, I guess its even better than the manual gearbox and the car is very spacious, affordable to maintain, so a big thumbs up to the Honda City.
Hi, I own a 2019 Honda City Diesel. The City has always been my dream car and since my running is too much, I got the City Diesel. My average running per month is around 900-1000 kilometres and so I bought the diesel model and I am very happy with it as it delivers very good fuel economy. My car returns around 16-18 kmpl in the city and on highways, it delivers up to 23-24 kmpl. I bought this car in October 2019 and till now, I have driven it 9700 kilometres, thanks to the lockdown, I have not driven it much since the past 3-4 months. I have not faced any problem with the City till date, it is extremely fuel-efficient and very spacious too. I would rate my City 4 out of 5 and I know my next car will also be a Honda.
Honda City 2012 V I own a 2012 Honda City and have done over 50,000 km in this one. This car gets a 5-speed manual gearbox and this is my first Honda. I live in Solan so my daily running is not so much plus this car really gives me joy whenever I am driving it. This delivers a good mileage between 10-12 in the mountains and I am satisfied with this car. The petrol motor is peppy and the only major problem I faced was the sunroof when it didnâ€™t open one day. My experience with the authorised service centre was good and since the car was in the warranty I didnâ€™t have to pay any nickel.
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Honda City 2017-20 comes up with a length, width and height of 4440 mm, 1695 mm, and 1495 mm respectively. Also City 2017-20 has a ground clearance of 165 mm and fuel tank capacity of 40 Litres. You can check out more specification about Honda City 2017-20 on https://91wheels.com/cars/honda/city-2017-20/specifications.
Honda City 2017-20 is powered by a 1497 cc, 4 Cylinders Inline, 4 Valves/Cylinder, SOHC and has a engine capacity of 1497 cc which generates 119PS@6600rpm and a maximum torque of 145Nm@4600rpm. For more information, kindly visit https://91wheels.com/cars/honda/city-2017-20/specifications.
The Top compeitors for Honda City 2017-20 are Hyundai Verna,Skoda Rapid,Volkswagen Vento,BYD Auto E6 Electric,Maruti Suzuki Ciaz,Honda Amaze 2021,Hyundai i20,Volkswagen Vento TSI Turbo Edition,Honda Jazz,Ford Aspire. For more information Kindly visit, https://91wheels.com/cars/honda/city-2017-20
Honda City 2017-20 starts from on-road price of Rs 10.40 Lakh in (New Delhi) for the SV MT Petrol. The on-road price is a combination of ex-showroom price, Insurance, RTO Charges, Road Charges and other miscellaneous items like( TCS, Toll Card). You can check the prices for the following.
The mileage of Honda City 2017-20 is 17.8 kmpl as per the ARAI. However, the city mileage of Honda City 2017-20 might vary depending upon your driving style, road conditions, traffic conditions and weather.
The exchange value of Honda City 2017-20 is dependant upon various factors, like number of KM driven, Years, car condition, insurance claims.
|New Delhi||₹ 10.40 Lakh onwards|
|Pune||₹ 10.77 Lakh onwards|
|Hyderabad||₹ 10.87 Lakh onwards|
|Patna||₹ 10.68 Lakh onwards|
|Indore||₹ 10.50 Lakh onwards|
|Ahmedabad||₹ 10.31 Lakh onwards|
|Jaipur||₹ 10.68 Lakh onwards|
|Chennai||₹ 10.68 Lakh onwards|
|Bangalore||₹ 11.05 Lakh onwards|
|Lucknow||₹ 10.50 Lakh onwards|