Generations Timeline, Specs and Pictures


Body style:

PEUGEOT 307 CC   2005 2008
2005 2008

After the huge success recorded by the 206 CC, Peugeot decided to launch a compact-sized coupe-cabriolet on the base of the 307 model in 2003 and revised in 2005 along with the entire range.
The result was satisfying. While the 206 CC was too small to fit anyone or anything bigger than a toddler in there, the 307 was good enough to transport a friend. But they had to be very good friends to sit there for more than an hour. But at least the 307 helped increase the sales of the French brand, after being the hero-car in the World Rally Championship.

Since the 307 was introduced in 2001, in 2005 the entire range had to be refreshed. The convertible version was not introduced along with its stablemates, but it still received a refreshed image. The new headlights and a bumper with a wider grille in the apron. There were new options for the light-alloy wheels. At the back, there were new taillights and a lower fake-diffuser.

Inside, the bolstered seats were offered as standard, with full-leather upholstery for the top trim-level. The aluminum-look of the trims on the center stack and the dashboard inspired a sporty feeling. The three-spoke steering wheel with markings for thumbs was race-inspired as well. The white dials with red needles on the instrument cluster amplified the sport-sensation, even though the car couldn’t be called a sport one.

Under the hood, the 307 CC facelift was fitted with a choice of three gasoline and one diesel engine. The standard transmission was a 5-speed manual and only one version was fitted with a 4-speed automatic.

Full Description and Technical Specifications
PEUGEOT 307 CC   2003 2005
2003 2005

The 307 was the European Car of the Year when it was introduced in 2001.
Two years later, the French car-maker introduced the convertible version, with a retractable hard-top: the 307 CC.

Peugeot was the first car maker to introduced a hard-top convertible vehicle. It was the Peugeot 402 Eclipse in 1938, but the bulky system made the constructors drop the idea until the mid-’90s when Mitsubishi brought it back on the 3000 GT Spyder and the Peugeot 206 CC in 2000. Three years later, the system was introduced on the bigger brother, the compact 307 CC.

The 307 CC was an unusual car for its time. It was the first affordable coupe-cabriolet on the compact-car segment. While the front was similar to the regular 307, everything else was changed from the A-pillars to the back. The long frame-less doors and the rear panels were bigger. An electric folding mechanism was fitted behind the rear seats and could make the top disappear in twenty seconds.

The interior was fitted with sporty seats or with bucket seats for the top trim level. While the base models featured cloth upholstery, the top versions received leather interior. There was room for four adult passengers, and Peugeot didn’t even try to install three seat-belts in the back. In terms of practicality, the 307 CC was no way near its brothers, the 307 hatchback or the 307 SW, but it gained points for its style.

Under the hood, Peugeot installed a choice of diesel and gasoline engines mated to a 5-speed manual. Only one version was fitted with a 4-speed automatic transmission. The compact, front-wheel-drive vehicle featured a front-wheel independent suspension and a rear torsion beam.

Full Description and Technical Specifications

Our Brands

Write to us!
Hello, how can we help?
Whatsapp Support Line