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1991-1993 Chrysler minivans: Dodge Caravan, Plymouth Voyager, Chrysler Town & Country From their debut, the stayed America’s most popular minivans into the 21st century; the Dodge Caravan was Canada’s best-selling nameplate for many years (and stayed in the #2 place for years afterwards). During the early 1990s, Caravan and Voyager had the highest resale values in their segment, and both beat all competitors in 1990 customer satisfaction, despite being six years old and a quick-and-dirty extension of the Reliant. Two out of three Chrysler minivan owners bought another. For 1991, both minivans were extensively restyled, in their first major changes (other than adding long-wheelbase models) since 1984. Body enhancements dramatically improved handling, comfort, and refinement. The size was similar, preserving maneuverability, garage-ability, capacity, step-in height, and loading ease.
The unpopular (now treasured by enthusiasts) manual transmission was dropped; all-wheel drive was added; and the base 2.2 disappeared in favor of a 2.5 liter four-cylinder (long-wheelbase models used a Mitsubishi V6). A new 3.3 liter Chrysler V6 and a were launched as options on the Grand Voyager and all wheel drive minivans, standard on Town & Country. The 3.3 was a step up from the Mitsubishi engine; designed entirely by Chrysler, it produced 150 horsepower and 185 lb-ft of torque, on par with the 318 V8 and the 2.2 Turbo I. The engine was normally trouble-free, without the the Mitsu was prone to; though the reliability of the 3.3 was matched by the unreliability of the four-speed automatic transmissions. All wheel drive provided the Caravan, Voyager, and Town & Country with the same snow-bound utility as many SUVs (ground clearance was high, which helped). The system was only available in SE or LE trim, or on the Chrysler.
When the minivans had taken off in sales, money was suddenly available to “do it right,” and the 1991 revision showed the results. The third generation — the first to completely leave the K base — took numerous iterations before it could match the 1991 models in comfort and performance. The 1991s were substantially more comfortable, with better aerodynamics, less noise, and a more confident feel on the road.
All the minivans got a 90-amp alternator, and top models got a tachometer as well (though, again, no manual transmissions were available in 1991, except in export models). Four wheel antilock brakes were available with the 3.3, and a trailer towing prep package was available with the V6/four-speed automatic combination. All but the base model had seats for seven passengers (the base model only had two rows of seats). For most of this article we will refer to the three minivans just as “Voyagers.” The three were practically identical save for trim and suspension tuning.