Mercedes-Benz E-Class Showroom

Mercedes-Benz E-Class

$ 105,069 - $ 270,469* MRLP

In it’s tenth generation, the Mercedes-Benz E-Class is a model at the very heart of Mercedes-Benz as a brand. It’s available with a wide range of powertrains and body styles, including coupes, cabriolets, plug-in hybrids and V8-powered AMG models. Prices start from just north of $100,000.

Latest Mercedes-Benz E-Class ratings breakdown


Safety Technology
Ride Quality
Infotainment & Connectivity
Handling & Dynamics
Energy Efficiency
Driver Technology
Value for Money
Interior Comfort & Packaging
Fit for Purpose

What we love

  • -Roomy, luxurious interior
  • -Superb low- and high-beam headlights
  • -Long list of advanced safety tech 

What we don't

  • -Turbo petrol engine is thirsty
  • -Excessive road noise for a luxury car
  • -Poor emergency braking distance
2021 Mercedes-Benz E300e plug-in hybrid review
Review | 30 Aug 2021


The Mercedes-Benz E300e joins a growing range of plug-in hybrids for the German brand. Is the E-Class of PHEVs complete or compromised?
2021 Mercedes-Benz E300 Coupe review
Review | 30 Mar 2021


Slick, suave and smooth as silk – and that’s just the cabin in this swanky yet somewhat subdued coupe. We drive it!
2021 Mercedes-AMG E53 4Matic+ Coupe review: Australian first drivePlayIconRounded
Launch Review | 26 Mar 2021


The E53 Coupe might be seen as a lesser AMG, but that would be a mistake. It's potent, fast and effortless – everything an AMG should be.

2021 Mercedes-Benz E300 sedan review  
Review | 22 Feb 2021


The E-Class remains untouchable for sales in its segment, but is the E300 the pick for executives seeking the best $120,000 luxury sedan?

Mercedes-Benz E-Class Price*

2023Mercedes-Benz E-Class E200 2.0L Sedan RWD$105,069
2023Mercedes-Benz E-Class E200 2.0L Coupe RWD$112,969
2023Mercedes-Benz E-Class E300 e 2.0L Sedan RWD Hybrid$129,575
2023Mercedes-Benz E-Class E350 2.0L Sedan RWD$133,370
2023Mercedes-Benz E-Class E350 2.0L Coupe RWD$137,170
2023Mercedes-Benz E-Class E350 2.0L Convertible RWD$151,570
2023Mercedes-Benz E-Class E53 AMG 3.0L Sedan 4WD$173,869
2023Mercedes-Benz E-Class E53 AMG 3.0L Coupe 4WD$177,670
2023Mercedes-Benz E-Class E53 AMG 3.0L Convertible 4WD$187,169
2023Mercedes-Benz E-Class E63 AMG S 4.0L Sedan 4WD$270,469
Show all variants

Mercedes-Benz E-Class Specs:

Select Variant (2 available)
Drive Type
Fuel Efficiency
8L / 100km
Towing braked
1900 kg
Towing unbraked
750 kg
Variant (1 available)
Select Variant (3 available)
Select Variant (3 available)
Variant (1 available)

Latest Images:


Mercedes-Benz E-Class Videos

Mercedes-Benz E-Class Dimensions

The Mercedes-Benz E-Class has 10 variants with 3 different body types: Sedan, Coupe and Convertible. Depending on variant, the height ranges from 1422mm to 1463mm, the width ranges from 1860mm to 1868mm and length is between 4841mm and 4984mm.

Body typeHeightWidthLength
Sedan1450 - 1463mm1860 - 1868mm4938 - 4984mm
Coupe1422 - 1457mm1860mm4841 - 4848mm
Convertible1426 - 1455mm1860mm4841 - 4848mm

How safe is the Mercedes-Benz E-Class?

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2020-2021 Mercedes-Benz E-Class plug-in hybrid recalled due to power failure
news | 1 Oct 2023
Power failure in the Mercedes-Benz E-Class plug-in hybrid could cause “injury or death,” according to the recall notice.
Australia to miss out on high-riding Mercedes-Benz E-Class All-Terrain wagon
news | 4 Sep 2023
Meet the Subaru Outback of Mercedes-Benz luxury wagons. The E-Class All-Terrain brings taller suspension but it will not be sold in Australia.
Mercedes-AMG boss rules out V8 return for C63
news | 23 Aug 2023
The CEO of Mercedes-AMG has denied the German car-maker has plans to revive the V8-powered C63 and E63, contrary to prior reports.

Mercedes-AMG C63 V8 not coming back, despite slow sales of four-cylinder
news | 14 Aug 2023
Sources say the Mercedes-AMG C63 won't be swapping its four-cylinder engine for a V8, but is the same true of the E63?
The safest used cars in Australia, according to real crash data
Advice | 15 Nov 2023
A new report analysing real-world crash data has identified the safest used cars on the market
Every plug-in hybrid vehicle on sale in Australia right now
Buying Advice | 6 May 2023
Keen on minimising your fuel bill while simultaneously helping the planet? There’s a multitude of options on the market, and more to come!
The iconic Mercedes model actually built by Porsche
Features | 14 Mar 2023
The story of how Porsche actually built a Mercedes-Benz icon.

Is this the coolest ute on the planet?*
Culture | 9 Nov 2022
*Okay, maybe not. But there's a lot to love about this 1987 Mercedes-Benz E-Class that's been converted into a ute.
2003 Mercedes-Benz E320 Elegance: owner review
Owner Review | 13 Aug 2023
2007 Mercedes-Benz E200k Elegance: owner review
Owner Review | 11 Jul 2021
I have always been a fan of Mercedes-Benz road cars. Ever since I was growing up in the 1980s in Hong Kong, where you could find a W126 S-class around every corner, I’ve always been attracted to the allure of one day owning a Mercedes-Benz, to be able to sit behind that three pointed star gunsight logo on the bonnet. Owning a Mercedes-Benz was a status symbol. It was a symbol that demonstrates that one had made it in life. My parents have also been fans of the brand, perhaps not to the same extent that I have been. But the desire to own one was there too, just as it is for me. So, when dad was looking for a new car about four years ago, I had half-jokingly suggested that he looks at the advertisement I found online for a used Mercedes-Benz E200 Kompressor. We went to check it out, and it was one of the tidiest examples I have ever seen, having only done 72000kms at the time, with full log books and only one owner from new. A few days later, paperwork is done, and there’s a Mercedes-Benz in our driveway. Okay, this is technically my dad’s car, but in the past couple of weeks I’ve had the opportunity to live with it as a daily driver while dad is recuperating from surgery. This particular example was built in December 2007 and was first registered in Australia in January 2008. It is finished in Flint Grey, and is equipped with cashmere beige ARTICO man-made leather, which has held up very well over the years. Coupled with the burr walnut woodgrain trim that was standard on the Elegance line, I think the interior is a very nice place to be. The previous owner had optioned this car with 12-way power adjustable front seats (even the head restraints are power adjustable) with three position memory (which also stores in memory the position of the steering wheel and mirrors) and the COMAND system. So even though this is the second cheapest E-class, it didn’t feel like it was lacking anything. It took me a little while to get accustomed to the driving position. The steering wheel is offset left of centre, while the pedals are offset right of centre, so it kind of feels like your body is twisted as you’re driving it. But once I got used to it, it became second nature. Which brings me to the driving bit. The E200 Kompressor is powered by a supercharged 1.8-litre in-line four cylinder engine that produces 135kW at 5500rpm and 250Nm at 2800-5500rpm. I have found that to extract any decent performance from the car, I need to keep the revs up to about 3000-3500rpm when accelerating. It isn’t slow, but it does feel somewhat underpowered. In ‘Sport’ mode (the 5-speed automatic transmission has a selector for ‘Comfort’ and ‘Sport’ modes), the car accelerates from standstill in first gear, and generally holds onto gears longer than in ‘Comfort’ mode, where the car would start from second. The power rake/reach adjustable steering wheel is rather large, and not very direct. It seems as though there is a ‘lazy’ area just off centre, where it requires a bit more encouragement to respond to steering input. But there is very little body roll, despite the 55-series Pirelli Cinturato P7 tyres and 16-inch rims. It remains remarkably composed through bends and corners. The above is not meant to be a criticism. To me, it’s just some of the traits of an older Mercedes-Benz. It’s not a car that likes to be hurried, but drive it sedately, the way a Mercedes-Benz should be driven, then it’s a comfortable, quiet cruiser that wafts along without fuss. There is some minor wind noise emanating from the A-pillar, but I’m nit-picking here. According to Mercedes-Benz, the W211 sedans had a drag co-efficient of 0.27, which is very good for a car that age. Despite being 13.5 years old now, there is not a single rattle to be heard in the cabin. Everything – and I mean everything – works as it should. In the four years we have had the car, we haven’t had to spend more than regularly getting it serviced at an independent Mercedes-Benz specialist. Yes, there are some cheap plastics around the cabin, but they fit together well. The COMAND infotainment system is the only thing that shows its age in the cabin. When using the NAV function, the screen refresh rate is laughably slow. Also, the map hasn’t been updated for quite some time. I understand that there are map updates available from Mercedes-Benz, but I have also heard that it costs an arm and a leg to get it. Given that most people would rely on their phones for navigation these days, we felt that it was an unnecessary expense to update the map. In terms of fuel efficiency, I have been averaging around 10-10.5L per 100km in mixed highway/urban usage. If there is one criticism of the car, it is the lack of cupholders in the cabin. As a heavy coffee drinker who usually likes to sip on the go, I have instead had to spend time relaxing in a café to finish my coffee before I get going, because there is nowhere in the cabin to put the coffee cup. By my count, there are only two cupholders in the cabin, located in the rear centre armrest, and those cupholders aren’t particularly deep. There is an optional cupholder that could be fitted to the centre console, which can be found online relatively easily and inexpensively. Unfortunately, it wasn’t fitted to the car, so I haven’t had an opportunity to try it out, but from the reviews I’ve read, it’s not ideal as it rises up out of the centre console over the driver’s left leg. Despite that, it’s a spacious, comfortable mid-size sedan, and in E200 guise, doesn’t drink a lot of fuel. Boot space is very good, at 540 litres, and the back seats fold 60/40 to hold bulkier items. It has Bluetooth, dual zone climate control, and almost everything is electrically adjustable, so aside from the offset steering wheel and pedals, it’s not hard to find the perfect driving position in the car. Aside from cupholders, and maybe more power, I don’t think there’s much more I could possibly want.
2011 Mercedes-Benz E250 CDI Avantgarde: owner review
Owner Review | 8 Feb 2021
My son bought it at auction for me - fait accompli. Like the space inside the car, the stunning design & style, ride & comfort. Nothing here not to dislike. The finish and paint work (Indium Grey metallic) is excellent. Comfortable full real leather seats and steering wheel. The ride is first class, insulated, solid and controlled, unlike that found in the tinny buzz box lesser vehicles of today. The technology for 2011 is excellent but limited by MB policy of drip feeding options at the buyer's request and cost - i.e. the original buyer not ordering a reverse camera. That level of equipment should be standard in a $100,000 car! Pure greed by MB. Option up and you quickly add $22,000 to the price. The 7 SP transmission and CDI engine are well matched and smooth, the performance, acceleration and economy excellent. The car has been reliable but MB servicing costs and parts are a drawback. This style E Class was last produced in 2016 and is regarded as the best for design. Since then the styling difference between the E Class and C Class cars has seen a merging of styles such that it is difficult to tell them apart just as it is the case with Audi cars - and BMWs to a lesser extent. As a result the E Class has lost its prestige identity. The current E Class, from 2016, appears smaller, less limousine like, a silly slopey smaller hyena-shaped butt/boot, reminiscent of the AU Falcon, and without a wheel well to fit even a space saver tyre relying instead on run flat tyres. Because of the run flats the ride is rough - and the MB answer to that is to offer a $4,000 air cushion option. Their AMG models don’t have the horrible run flats and get a repair kit - much more sensible. And the hybrid E Class is a joke when it comes to reduced boot space. Smart technology aside, Mercedes vehicles across the board are going backwards in terms of design and basic functionality. I will/would not buy any of their current crop of cars or SUVs but just keep on loving my 2011 instead.

2015 Mercedes-Benz E400 coupe: owner review
Owner Review | 18 Nov 2020
in January of 2015 I decided to purchase a 2015 E400 coupe. I had just sold my 2 year old 991 C2S and prior to that I had a facelift 2012 C63, both of which were great cars in their own right. Over the years I have owned 5 MB cars and have always bought and sold cars in circa 30 months thus I bought this car thinking it would be a short term acquisition. As the months turned into years I have never lost interest in the car, there are much faster cars, ones that corner better and ones that are certainly more comfortable on Sydney roads. The E400 does everything to an OK level and I like the shape of it. The technology is reasonable given it was near the run out of the C207 model and it is definitely sufficient for my use ie to and from work which is a round trip of 35kms each day. The back seat is fine for a very small person and I do mean small! My son has told me if I try to put him in there again he will report me to the Police for torture that breaches the rights of a child. I have noticed several things that are noteworthy, the first is it like tyres. I average between 15,000 and 18,000 kms per set (i am told this is normal), bear in mind I am a very slow and deliberate driver who is 70 years of age. Michelin tyres are soft and cost more than many makes so owners need to factor in $1,200 for each tyre change. The second thing is the profile on the tyres is too small on Sydney roads, it has 35 series on the front and 30 series on the back, all mounted on 19 inch wheels. This creates 2 issues on a fairly heavy car: 1. The ride can be rough over some of our crook roads 2. The rims get damaged easily with potholes (I spent $circa $1,000 replacing a rim that had become oval due to potholes recently). The third thing is as the revs increase so the acceleration takes a substantial dive, in the interest of licence incrimination I wont tell you how I found this out on a recent trip from Port Macquarie to Sydney). Now my biggest issue with the car is the damn gearbox. It is just too slow to change gear even in manual mode. This is a pain unless you use it totally as a manual and are already in a lower gear when you want to move quickly. Overall I have been very happy with the car and from a financial perspective I can certainly afford to go and purchase a new car, i have no real motivation to do that given the car only has 53,000 kms on the clock and i do not really like the new shape. I will keep it for another year or so and I am guessing pretty soon I will have to change the brakes ($1250) and the Battery. The car has been exemplary

Mercedes-Benz E-Class rivals


Ferrari 296 GTB

$ 568,300* MRLP

McLaren 750S

| Convertible

Ferrari Roma

$ 409,888* MRLP

Ferrari SF90 Stradale

$ 846,888* MRLP


Where is the Mercedes-Benz E-Class made?

The Mercedes-Benz E-Class is built in Sindelfingen, Germany.

Mercedes-Benz E-Class Deals

Extras Offer

2023 Mercedes-Benz E-Class E200 2.0L Sedan RWD

Extras Offer

2023 Mercedes-Benz E-Class E350 2.0L Coupe RWD

* ‘MRLP’ is the manufacturer’s recommended list price as provided by our data provider and is subject to change, so is provided to you for indicative purposes only. Please note that MRLP is inclusive of GST, but is exclusive of any options and does not include on-road costs such as registration, CTP, stamp duty and dealer delivery. Where an MRLP is stated as a price range, this reflects the lowest to highest MRLP provided for that model range across the available variants.
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