1993 Plymouth Voyager

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starting MSRP

1993 Plymouth Voyager

Key specs

Base trim shown


5 trims

Starting msrp listed lowest to highest price

  • LE AWD


  • Base


  • SE


  • SE AWD


  • LE


Wondering which trim is right for you?

Our 1993 Plymouth Voyager trim comparison will help you decide.

1993 Plymouth Voyager review: Our expert's take


The verdict:

Versus the competiton:

As we said, Chrysler created a monster with the Town & Country, its top-of-the-line mini-van.

We test-drove an all-wheel-drive 1993 Plymouth Voyager LX mini, and what a difference without those front gas-charged struts with anti-sway bar and rear multileaf springs with gas-charged shocks.

The T&C glides down the roadway; the Voyager occasionally mimes a roller coaster when the pavement no longer is smooth.

The Voyager is powered by the same 3.3-liter V-6 with 4-speed that’s rated at the identical 17/22.

The Voyager starts at $23,703, or almost $4,000 less than the Town & Country. When you add all the goodies that the T&C has along with the $540 freight charge, the sticker comes to $27,085, or about $1,200 less than the Chrysler luxury version. But that $1,200 is offset by the lack of leather seats and the gas-charged struts and shocks and sway bars in the T&C.

If price is no object, the Town & Country is the choice.

Consumer reviews

Rating breakdown (out of 5):
  • Comfort 4.7
  • Interior design 4.5
  • Performance 4.7
  • Value for the money 4.5
  • Exterior styling 4.5
  • Reliability 4.7

Most recent consumer reviews


Most reliable vehicle I've owned.

This car was great for cross country trips and was a very comfortable camping vehicle. It has been a very reliable and dependable vehicle. We're sad to see it go but just don't have the room for it anymore.


My classic 1993 Plymouth Voyager Minivan

This van has been a dream, Reliable, powerful, well designed for the most part. A friend inherited this from his grandpa in 2013, and did not want it, so he gave it to me! With only 92,000 miles at that time, it was in excellent shape,,and still is...I’ve driven it for 6 years now, and am up to only 126,000, but am hoping to reach 300,000!!! I have only ever put tires, brakepads, oil, sparkplugs, filters, and other fluids in it, no real major problems except a fuel pump after 3 years, and a new PCM (computer) which were fairly easy to do. Mine is the 3.0l V6 SE, which is quite powerful for an automatic. It’s mileage is only ok I suppose, but it excels on the highway, running on fumes...This engine DOES have one flaw however which I think is common to them: The valve guides or seats (not sure which or both (my BETTER mechanic explained sone time ago). Deteriorate, and then allow more oil to burn through the engine, but it really doesn’t use that much...but she does smoke from it on occasion (Since this is at least 1000$ to fix, to me it’s not worth it. Mine also has always had a “sometimes” leaky transmission, but I just stay on it and use good treatments as well. I think this could likely be fixed easier than I once thought, but I’ve just never got around to it. It’s great for passengers, camping, moving (roof rack!) or just about anything! PRACTICAL! And CHEAP to own and run!!!


my first car n the best!

I had this van for 5 years while in high school and college. It was my grandmas and that van took a beating. I'll tell you want it stood high though. I always felt safe and always I will love my baby. I had to get another car cause of gas that's the only problem with this van. High way my van loved doing 80 and did awesome. This is my baby.

See all 4 consumer reviews