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Used Chrysler 300 for Sale

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About The Chrysler 300

Vehicle Summary

The Chrysler 300 is one of the most well-known American cars for sale today. With plenty of style and features to match, the 2018 Chrysler 300 has 41.8 inches of legroom in the front and 40.1 inches in the rear seat in all trim levels. The trunk offers 16.3 cubic feet of cargo space. 

The Chrysler 300 comes standard with a 292-horsepower V6 engine. A more powerful 300-horsepower V6 is available on the 300S trim, where a V8 HEMI® is an available option (also available on the 300C in model years 2018–2019). All-wheel drive is available on all trims (except the 2018–2019 300C), making the Chrysler 300 appealing if you often have to tackle slick roads. 

The second-generation Chrysler 300 was introduced in 2011 and refreshed in 2015.

Unless otherwise noted, information related to these featured vehicles comes from third-party sources, including manufacturer information. Product and company names may be trademarks or registered trademarks of third-party entities. Use of them does not imply any affiliation with or endorsement by these entities.


Q: Did Chrysler discontinue the 300?

A: There has been speculation that Chrysler is going to discontinue the 300, but this has not been officially announced. The 2020 model of the Chrysler is in production, indicating that, at least for now, the Chrysler 300 is for sale and has a future ahead. 

Q: What is a Chrysler 300 considered (luxury vs sports car)?

A: The Chrysler 300 shares features of both luxury and sports cars, although it doesn't fit wholly into either category. The 300 has luxury features like standard power-adjustable driver's seats, alloy wheels and tech features across all years, though the base level has cloth seats (except for model years 2015–2017). 

Chrysler's engine options rival those of many sports cars, especially in the SRT8 high performance trim, which was available from 2011–2014. 

Q: What kind of mileage does the Chrysler 300 get?

A: The 2019 Chrysler 300 with the base V6 engine and rear-wheel drive gets an EPA-estimated 23 mpg combined.1 The optional V8 available on the 2019 300S trim gets an EPA-estimated 19 MPG combined.1 

Q: What engine is in a Chrysler 300?

A: The Chrysler 300 is available with three different engine options. The standard engine is a 292-horsepower V6 and an automatic eight-speed gearbox. The 300S trim is available with a V6 that produces 300 horsepower, or an optional HEMI® V8 that puts out 363 horsepower. The 2018-2019 300C come standard with that V8 engine. Model years 2012–2014 offer a 6.4L V8 that produces 470 horsepower. 

1 Fuel economy figures are based on EPA estimates when vehicles sold as new. Fuel economy may vary for reasons like driving conditions and vehicle history. Unless specified, figures are for vehicles equipped with an automatic transmission. See for details.

Chrysler 300 Trim Configurations

The trim options available on the Chrysler 300 have changed throughout the last generation. Model years below are for sale in the following trims: 

Years 2011–2014:

  • 300: This base level trim comes standard with a V6 engine, touchscreen, alloy wheels and Bluetooth®
  • 300C: This trim introduces Napa leather seats that are heated in the front and rear, and ventilated in the front. A navigation system is also introduced. 
  • 300S: The 300S comes with a 300-horsepower V6 or an optional V8 engine, giving you extra power. 
  • SRT8: This high-performance trim level features a 470-horsepower V8 and upgrades brakes and suspension. 

Years 2015–2017:

  • Limited: The base level now comes with standard leather and the 292-horsepower V6 engine. 
  • 300S: Offers the more powerful 300-horsepower V6 engine or a 363-horsepower V8. Remote start is standard. 
  • 300C: At this trim level you get ventilated and heated front seats and heated rear seats. A sunroof and navigation system are standard. 
  • 300C Platinum: This trim level features upgraded leather seats and touring suspension to improve comfort. Chrome accents and 20-inch wheels give it an upgraded appearance, and a 19-speaker Harman Kardon® audio system is standard. 

Years 2018–2019:

  • 300 Touring: The base model comes with cloth seats, Apple CarPlay™ and Android Auto™, and an 8.4-inch touch screen. 
  • 300 Touring L: This adds leather seats and heated front seats. 
  • 300S: This trim adds an upgraded V6 engine that puts out 300 horsepower (compared with 292 on the standard engine). A V8 engine that produces 363 horsepower is an available option. 
  • 300 Limited: On this trim you get heated rear seats, and a heated, telescoping steering wheel. 
  • 300C: The 300C comes standard with a 363-horsepower V8 in these model years, and is the only trim not available in all-wheel drive.

Chrysler 300 vs. Other Luxury Cars

Drivers considering the Chrysler 300 might also look at how it compares to these vehicles: 

2018 Chrysler 300 vs 2018 Dodge Charger

Both the Chrysler 300 and the Dodge Charger come for sale with a standard 292-horsepower V6 engine with optional upgrades to a HEMI® V8. However, the Charger has trim options that produce up to 707 horsepower (HellCat trim).  

Both the Charger and 300 have the same passenger space in the base trims and comparable cargo space in the 2018 models (16.3 cubic feet in the 300, compared with 16.1 cubic feet in the Charger). The 300 comes with a larger touch screen at the base trim (8.4-inches, versus seven-inches in the Charger), but generally their standard features align closely. 

2018 Chrysler 300 vs 2018 Cadillac XTS

The 2018 Cadillac XTS's standard V6 engine produces 304 horsepower, slightly more than the 292 horsepower produced by the 2018 Chrysler's base engine. The XTS has an optional twin turbo V6 that puts out 410 horsepower, more than the 300's optional HEMI® V8 (363 horsepower). These cars have similar fuel economy figures. The 2018 Cadillac XTS with a standard V6 engine and automatic transmission gets an EPA-estimated 22 mpg combined, and the 2018 Chrysler 300 with a V6 engine and automatic eight-speed gearbox gets an EPA-estimated 23 mpg combined.1 

The 2018 Cadillac has more cargo space (18 cubic feet, compared to 16.3 in the 2018 Chrysler) and room for front passengers (45.7 inches of leg room vs. 41.8 in the 300). However, it has less leg room in the back seat (35.4 inches versus 40.1 in the 300). The Cadillac comes standard with luxury features like leather seats that are only available as upgrades on the Chrysler 300. 

2018 Chrysler 300 vs 2018 Cadillac CTS

The Cadillac CTS is classed as a midsized sedan, but it is only three inches shorter than the Chrysler 300. Inside, the Cadillac offers more front legroom (45.7 inches v. 41.8) but less rear leg room (35.4 inches v. 40.1) in the 2018 model. The 2018 Cadillac CTS has a standard 268-horsepower turbocharged four-cylinder engine, which gets an EPA-estimated 25 mpg combined.1 

The 2018 Cadillac has available V6 and V8 engine options, with a maximum of 640-horsepower, much more than the 2018 Chrysler's 363-horsepower maximum. The CTS comes standard with leather, but these two vehicles share many other standard features including Apple CarPlay™ and Android Auto™.

1 Fuel economy figures are based on EPA estimates when vehicles sold as new. Fuel economy may vary for reasons like driving conditions and vehicle history. Unless specified, figures are for vehicles equipped with an automatic transmission. See for details.

Reliability Research


RepairPal gave the Chrysler 300 an overall reliability rating of 4 out of 5 stars, which RepairPal describes as Excellent. This rating ranks the Chrysler 300 10th out of 14 among Fullsize Cars.

  • Cost RepairPal reports that the average total annual cost for repairs and maintenance on a Chrysler 300 is $484, compared to an average of $453 for Fullsize Cars and $556 for all the vehicles RepairPal considered in its dataset.
  • Frequency According to RepairPal, Chrysler 300 owners bring their vehicles into a repair shop for unscheduled repairs an average of 0.8 times per year, compared to an average of 0.8 times for Fullsize Cars and 1.4 times for all the vehicle models RepairPal considered in its dataset.
  • Severity RepairPal reported that the probability of a repair being a severe or major issue is 11% for the Chrysler 300, compared to an average of 11% for Fullsize Cars and 12% for all the vehicles RepairPal considered in its dataset.

RepairPal Reliability Ratings are based on the actual cost, frequency, and severity of unscheduled repairs and maintenance on make/model data for select 2006-2020 vehicles. The reliability of a specific vehicle may vary depending on its maintenance and driving history, model year, trim, and features.

*RepairPal Reliability Ratings are provided by RepairPal and CarMax is not responsible for their accuracy. These ratings are based on RepairPal Reliability data as of 09/01/2021. Learn more.


Reviews for Chrysler 300

Overall Rating

4.6 out of 5 (208 reviews)

Great Car! Better than expected!

This was my car. Stock # 12141091 and I sold it to Carmax a week ago. I ONLY sold it because my company went to a company car program and I lost my allowance. This car was AWESOME! Fast, smooth, quiet, with almost every feature you could want. I loved this car! Anyway...the description doesn't mention the tint really. I put Llumar tint on this. I paid premium price for tint, because the not only knocks down the blocks the heat over 98%! Black leather seats that stay cool....and it was sexy! Anyway...I'm starting to cry now. Great car!


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- Robert H., 2012 Chrysler 300

This car was actually mine

This red car pictured, was actually my car. I loved this car, it was the 2nd Chrysler 300 limited I had. Actually when we took long road trips, it would get 30 MPG. I originally bought it, because it has the largest back seat of any car, being a realtor, I wanted my clients to be comfortable. Lot's of room , great to drive and just an all around great car. Only reason I sold it was to get a mini van for my 3 grandchildren's car seats. Highly recommend the 300.


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- Chris S., 2011 Chrysler 300

Didn't think a Chrysler 300 was for us but are now firm believers!

We loved the 300M, our 3rd Chrysler in a row -- sporty looking, good lines with great comfort and handling. But we love the 300 even more. The handling is still crisp yet more supple; the "M" could throw you out of the seat at speed bumps and street intersection gutters. We don't feel as sporty, but truly love the driving experience of the 300. And since 2011 mechanically, far, far advanced. It's hard to find things not to like in this car. A drive in an early (2004) 300 years ago had turned us off, but when we tried the 2012 model it was a completely different story and we stopped looking at others.


  • Technology and Entertainment: The mechanical engineering far exceeds the 3 previous Chryslers we have owned. The 3.6L, 4-cam, variable valve timing V6, with chain, not belt driven cams is superb and gets better mileage than the 300M's SOHC V6. ZF's 8-speed world-class auto trans gives great driveability and performance.
  • Styling: Chrysler stylists dropped the side windows a skosh below the beltline to give more glass in the greenhouse and soften the "gangsta" look of the original 300s. Likewise, the grille and headlight restyle is elegant & still bold in a softer way. Chrome highlights of the Limited finish the overall look.


  • Cost to Maintain: I suspect that the huge battery in the trunk will be expensive to replace. Also, the no-maintenance 8-speed auto tranny will be very expensive to replace out of warranty.

- Anonymous , 2012 Chrysler 300

This price does not include tax, title, and tags. Additional fees may also apply depending on the state of purchase.