Billed as a sports car for grown-ups, the Grand Prix coupe and sedan combine aggressive styling, strong performance and comfort into a reasonably priced package, intended to appeal to customers who might otherwise buy a Ford Thunderbird or Taurus, Toyota Camry, Honda Accord or Dodge Intrepid. The midsize Grand Prix is available in SE trim, with the base powertrain consisting of a 3.1-liter V6 hooked to a 4-speed automatic. A 3-speed automatic will be available midyear. The hot option is the 3.4-liter dohc V6 that boosts horsepower from 160 to 210 and comes only with the 4-speed automatic transmission. Three option packages offer a combination of sporty appearance and real performance. Starting things off is the Special Edition Coupe, which comes with new 16-in. 5-spoke wheels, aerodynamic trim, monochrome paint, split dual exhaust and Rally sport suspension. The GTP Performance Package takes the Special Edition Coupe one step further by delivering the optional 3.4-liter engine, sport suspension, variable-effort power steering, antilock brakes, functional hood louvers and special badging. Sedan buyers haven't been ignored. Checking the GT Performance Package on the option list gets you the high-performance 3.4-liter engine, along with all the other goodies of the GTP combination. You can order the above options separately, plus other features including spoilers, 8-speaker sound system with CD, and steering wheel controls for the radio.

Retail prices[edit | edit source]

As of mid-1994:

  • $16,634 (1995 Pontiac Grand Prix 4DR Sedan)
  • $17,384 (1995 Pontiac Grand Prix 2DR Coupe)

As of August 1, 1995:

  • $17,089 (1996 Pontiac Grand Prix 4DR Sedan)
  • $18,359 (1996 Pontiac Grand Prix 2DR Coupe)

Shipping prices[edit | edit source]

  • $535 (1995 models)
  • $540 (1996 models)

Gallery[edit | edit source]

Community content is available under CC-BY-SA unless otherwise noted.