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Heavily revised for 2011 with new styling and the class-leading horsepower of Chrysler's new Pentastar V6, the Town & Country edges higher in refinement for 2012. Leather seating and rear-seat DVD entertainment are now standard on all trim levels.
Both the LX and Limited receive more standard equipment. LX trims now feature three-zone air conditioning, second-row power windows and third-row power vent windows as well as a combination temperature/compass/trip computer gauge. New options include a Blind Spot Monitoring system, dual 9-inch DVD view screens with swiveling third-row screen and the Rear Cross Path system, which warns drivers backing up of objects approaching them.
Beneath the surface of its boxier, more masculine styling, the fifth-generation Town & Country offers improved powertrains, more contemporary interior styling and class-exclusive options like satellite TV (offering three family channels) and clever second-row seating options. The shorter-wheelbase Town & Country model is no longer.
A minivan's mission is to shuttle families and their stuff, and if it can accomplish that while providing reasonable comfort and amenities for their precious passengers, all the better. Just as it has for decades, the 2015 Chrysler Town & Country fulfills that main objective while going one better with its emphasis on sophistication. With standard features like leather seating, power-operated doors and available amenities that include Blu-ray video entertainment and a heated steering wheel, the Chrysler Town & Country remains the quintessential luxury minivan. Not surprisingly, the Town & Country's extras come at a cost. At roughly $31,000, the Chrysler minivan's starting price is slightly higher than that of the Honda Odyssey and far beyond that of its plainer cousin, the Dodge Grand Caravan.