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Enjoy your own slice of France with this van-based family car that offers superb flexibility and practicality, and it's not bad to drive either. Most examples are plasticky and fairly spartan, but when it comes to carrying people or luggage, the Berlingo is just the ticket thanks to acres of space and large numbers of cubby holes.
Citroen's strength has long been its small cars, and if you're looking for convincing evidence, the C2 provides it in spades. Great aesthetically and dynamically, the C2 took over where the Saxo left off, designed for youth appeal but actually finding a much wider audience. It's not hard to see why; eminently affordable to buy and run, the C2 makes perfect urban transport, but can cope with so much more.
After the boxy lines of the ZX, the C3 was a breath of fresh air. It's always been a well-equipped and affordable car too, thanks to plenty of incentives from Citroen. Low running costs make it even more appealing, but it's not as good to drive as some rivals, and patchy build quality is par for the course.
Some car makers are just rediscovering interesting car design, but Citroen started a while ago - its C4 is the proof. Always strong on value, with low prices and lots of kit as standard, the original C4 came practical five-door or stylish three-door coupé forms. With a raft of engines and trim levels, there's something for everyone, but reliability can be an issue.
The French have always been good at building comfortable cars, and the C5 is no exception. It's also spacious and comes with great diesel engines. However, Citroens are built down to a price; its cars may be cheap to buy, but C5 owners are often on intimate terms with their dealer's workshop. The car has no charisma either, although at least the facelifted car isn't as ugly as its predecessor.
Citroen didn't expect to sell many C6s in the UK, which is just as well because in the half-dozen years it was available, fewer than 1,000 examples found homes. The C6 offered executive car buyers an alternative to the mainstream, but potential owners were put off by the spectre of reliability issues and horrific depreciation. The C6 has proved to be reasonably reliable, and while you won't enjoy the cast-iron build quality of German rivals, if you're looking for an unusual executive saloon, you don't get less predictable than here.
Perhaps the best-looking MPV available, the C8 is also great value thanks to Citroen's aggressive pricing. It's well equipped and safe too, while the interior is also well packaged and superbly flexible. The HDi engines are also excellent, although the 2.2-litre unit is noticeably better than the 2.0-litre unit. It's not all good news though; the cars can prove frustratingly unreliable, so don't be tempted by an ultra-low price tag or you might end up spending your life in garages trying to keep the car running.
Citroen's cheeky little urban runabout has proved to be the saviour of many a student on a budget, as well as those who simply want a funky city car. With its pert lines and ready availability, the Saxo makes a lot of sense for huge numbers of people. But watch out for thrashed examples as well as those being sold out of frustration; the Saxo can be unreliable.
Considering Citroen built its brand on key attributes such as innovation and flair, the Xsara is a major let down. It's completely ordinary in every way, offering nothing more than affordable (small) family transport. Only buy one if it's really cheap as virtually all of its rivals offer a better all-round package. Estates make cheap load-luggers while HDi models are by far the best Xsaras; earlier 1.9D is rough in comparison.
Citroen's Picasso still looks great although it's getting on. They're cheap too, thanks to some savage discounting in the new car market - so shop around before parting with any cash. Unless priced accordingly, go for one of the excellent HDi models - and as the Picasso can suffer from all sorts of electrical glitches, be very careful before you hand over any money.