By on November 17, 2019

The newest Mustang is here, like it or not.

Whether the idea of a Mustang that’s both an EV and a crossover – Ford calls it an SUV – gives you hives or excites you, the four-door battery-electric Mustang Mach-E has officially been revealed to the world, following some leaks.

(Full disclosure: Ford flew me to Los Angeles to see the reveal of the Mach-E. The company fed and housed me for this event and several others related to the Mach-E and/or the Los Angeles Auto Show.)

Available with rear- or all-wheel drive, the Mach-E will be offered in five trims. Range is up to 300 miles in the extended-range version and 0-60 times are expected to be as low as the mid-three-second range.

Not only is this Mustang all-electric and an SUV/crossover, it also will feature the next generation of Ford’s Sync infotainment system. This system, featuring a 15.5-inch screen and smartphone-like controls, is supposed to be more intuitive for drivers to use, and a demo showed that it may just be. It will feature over-the-air updates.

A GT Performance edition will have an estimated 459 horsepower and 612 lb-ft of torque.

In order to achieve a range of at least 300 miles, one must select a Mach-E with extended range and rear-wheel drive. Ford is targeting 332 horsepower and 412 lb-ft of torque for extended-range vehicles with all-wheel drive.

Brembo brakes will be available, along with magnetic adaptive damping.

There’s three drive modes – Whisper, Engage, and Unbridled. Think of them as the equivalent to Comfort, Normal/Sport, and Sport + on other vehicles.

Pricing over the five trim levels is as follows: Select ($43,895), Premium ($50,600), California Route 1 ($52,400), First Edition (limited edition, $59,900), and GT ($60,500). Those prices don’t include destination or the federal EV tax credit of $7,500.

Mach-E buyers will be able to lock and unlock the car via their phone if they choose, and the doors handles are really just small buttons on the pillar, although there is a door pull for safety’s sake.

A drainable front trunk offers 4.8 cubic feet of storage, while the rear trunk measures 29 cubic feet of space. To my eye, it looked like strollers and golf bags full of clubs may be a tight fit, though. Perhaps in those use cases, you’d need to drop the rear seats to get the full 59.6 cubic feet of cargo space.

Premium audio is available, and a flip-up armrest is supposed to make it easier for bag storage. An available fixed panoramic sunroof is coated to help keep the cabin cool in summer and warm in winter.

The liquid-cooled, lithium-ion batteries feature 288 cells in the regular version and 376 in the extended-range cars. A charging unit comes with the vehicle, capable of adding 22 miles of charge per hour on a 240-volt outlet, according to Ford. The automaker claims the model’s factory nav system will help drivers find the nearest public charging systems, and that a DC fast charging station can add 47 miles of range to an extended-range, rear-wheel drive car in 10 minutes. A standard-range car can go from 10-percent range to 80 percent in 38 minutes.

Ford has EV-certified about 2,100 of its dealers. If this car tickles your fancy, it goes on sale in spring 2021 in all 50 states; you can put down $500 right now for the privilege of owning the next version of Ford’s iconic pony car.

Those are the deets. Now here comes the rant.

The sacrilege of attaching the Mustang name to an SUV – and an electric one, at that – is going to be hard to overcome for some people. I get why Ford is doing so: The Mustang name attracts attention in the way that calling this an Escape EV wouldn’t. But in my experience, folks who don’t follow the car biz closely get names confused. Will buyers be drawn in by the Mustang name? Or will they be confused as to why a moniker they’ve only known as attached to a two-door sporty car for 55 years is now on an SUV, electric or not?

Will they even understand what the Mach-E is?

Then there’s the styling. It’s not a bad looking little crossover, but it’s not flat-out attractive, either. It looks a bit Tesla-esque, for better or for worse. I’d not be ashamed of the looks, if I owned one, but it’s not classic design and no Mustang-inspired front end or taillight treatment will change that.

Inside, the center stack is way too derivative of Tesla, and while the materials look nice, the fact that designers cribbed them from smart speakers reeks of trying too hard to be hip. The layered dash is cool, though, and if Sync works as demonstrated, it’s a huge leap forward for that infotainment system. This version of Sync needs to be in other Fords ASAP.

I did roll my eyes at the words “vegan interior” but I can see how it’s a selling point among EV buyers.

Ford allowed us to ride in the Mach-E, and I found the backseat quite roomy. One could feel the instant torque on offer. If it handles well – that’s hard to ascertain from the back seat, especially on a loop of urban streets – I daresay this thing could be fun to drive. The ride on Los Angeles roads was smooth, and the car seemed to handle a parking-lot slalom easily enough, though with some body roll.

With just 5.1 inches of ground clearance, the Mach-E is hardly an SUV. That’s not a bad thing, as the lower ground clearance won’t hurt handling. It’s just that using the term is a bit odd, here.

Add it all up and you have an EV that could take on Tesla in ways that other EVs haven’t. I expect it will be fun to drive and swift. I expect it will be a fine commuter and family hauler.

I’m just not so sure that making the Mach-E a member of the “Mustang family” is smart strategy, or a marketing play that will backfire spectacularly. This isn’t a repeat of the Probe, since the internal-combustion Mustang isn’t being replaced (at least, not yet. We’ll see if Corey was right). But it feels like an odd fit. Like when Married With Children added a third child to shake things up and the character just didn’t fit in.

Ford wanted attention, and it got it. Thing is, if the car ends up being good enough, it probably didn’t need to kind of attention that goes with the Mustang name.

[Images: Ford, Tim Healey/TTAC]

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117 Comments on “Ford Mustang Mach-E – Here It Is...”


  • avatar

    Hey they made the ceiling out of one of those Nineties things with the metal pins that you put your hand/face into!

  • avatar
    WheelMcCoy

    “Will they even understand what the Mach-E is?”

    I’m waiting for the ad when the car is filled with Kardishians going to a party. Caption: “The Mach-E delivers the Kardashians.” I just hope StarTrek nerds are still here.

    That said, I watched the presentation. Ford didn’t botch it. I have some hope.

  • avatar
    EBFlex

    Lets design a mediocre vehicle and hope that the heritage of our proper V8, RWD sports car can fool people into thinking the mom van is something special.

    • 0 avatar
      Luke42

      The chances are that the Mach-E beat the V8 Mustang on the track.

      How well well does the V8 mustang keep up with a Tesla?

      • 0 avatar
        raph

        Are you talking Burgerkingring times or quarter mile times? The P100D is a little quicker at under 10.5 and no word on how fast the GT500 laps the ‘ring since Ford doesn’t publish any record attempts at any track. You’ll have to extrapolate that from ZL1-1LE comparos when they arrive (it ran a 7:16). The P100D doesn’t have the endurance currently to handle a fast lap since it goes into limp mode around 8 miles into the run so you’ll have to wait for the Model S outfitted with plaid mode which in preproduction form supposedly runs the ‘ring in 7:12

      • 0 avatar
        ToolGuy

        Breaking news: Tesla’s pickup to be announced Thursday might be slightly quicker 0-60 than the Mustang Mach-E GT (the quickest Mach-E model).

    • 0 avatar
      mcs

      “Lets design a mediocre vehicle and hope that the heritage of our proper V8”

      Give me a break. This thing will out-accelerate and probably even outhandle most cars that have worn the Mustang badge. Zero to 60 in 3.5 seconds. How many past models of Mustang could keep up with that? The 2020 GT-500 is 760-hp and only 2/10’s of a second faster. I bet under most real-world conditions, the AWD in the Mach will probably beat the GT-500.

    • 0 avatar
      dal20402

      The heritage of the very first Mustang, which had a 100-gross-horsepower straight six?

      Or the cherished Fox body, most of which were equipped with a wheezy Lima four?

      Whatever.

  • avatar
    RS

    Nice looking Hatchback.

    Maybe the Malibu Maxx was ahead of it’s time…

  • avatar
    ToolGuy

    Not just a vehicle – it’s a Rorschach test for enthusiasts. (What you see says at least as much about you as about the vehicle.)

    • 0 avatar
      Luke42

      True ankit the Rorschach test. I have a strongly future-oriented disposition, and I think EVs are very cool.

      I’ve owned one V8, and felt it was an awful lot of sound and fury for nothing. It was in a pickup truck, though.

      • 0 avatar
        raph

        @ Luke42 well a V8 in a truck doesn’t tend to be all that fast since it lugs around a fair bit of weight and typically the truck engines are tuned for durability and more bottom end power since that fits their intend use better. The V8 cars tend to be a few ticks ( 2.5 to 3.0 seconds faster in the 1/4 ) faster which may or may not be impressive depending on your age and if you use a liter bike as the reference for fast or not.

      • 0 avatar
        ToolGuy

        Luke,

        In the early 21st century, some primitives considered the loss of traction at the drive wheels to be a feature.

  • avatar
    JimZ

    reserved mine.

    • 0 avatar
      mcs

      Awesome! I’m hoping they get a lot of reservations. If they do, it might encourage them to do a 2-door coupe car version. I’m also wondering if we might see a Shelby version with more motors and power?

  • avatar
    Imagefont

    I think this will compete very effective with the Model 3. Model 3 is a good looking car but a little boring. The giant do-it-all iPad-instead-of-a-dashboard is polarizing with horrendous ergonomics. This is much better looking, a hell of a lot sportier, and appears to be more practical with a somewhat more upright driving position – something the people who can afford these toys will appreciate.
    Remember the Pinto based Mustang! Nothing could be worse than that!

    • 0 avatar
      SCE to AUX

      I’m not a fan of the center tablet on the Model 3. I found it to be very busy, and it definitely distracts your eyes from the road just to note your speed. At least the S and X don’t do that.

  • avatar
    Maymar

    Specs look decent, it’s just a shame the actual thing doesn’t. At least black seems like it sort of hides the double chin front bumper.

  • avatar
    dal20402

    Very curious about exterior dimensions. It’s really hard to tell from any of the pictures released so far how big it is.

  • avatar
    ilkhan

    It’ll compete very well against the Y. I don’t think the range is quite enough, nor the charging network enough, to sway me from getting a Y next year however.

    99kWh battery and 235 mile range on the GT? Who’s laughing at that joke? Model S is getting 370 miles of range with the same size battery, and the Y with a smaller battery will hit 280.

    • 0 avatar
      SCE to AUX

      I was surprised to read elsewhere that Ford intends to build its own 12,000 site charger network.

      That’s impressive, but it would be better for EV expansion if there was a uniform charging protocol.

      • 0 avatar
        Scoutdude

        Ford isn’t building a charger network, instead they have partnered with Electrify America and I believe another provider so that you don’t have to have an account outside of your Ford EV account. So by the time this hits the street there will be more chargers in the “Ford network” than Tesla. In my area they are already about on par.

        • 0 avatar
          HotPotato

          Yep. Although Teslas can use those chargers too with an adapter, while non-Teslas can’t use Superchargers, so the “effective” network for Teslas will always be bigger.

          Do we know the power rating of these new Electrify America stations? IIRC, til now most non-Tesla stations have been 50 kW, while most Tesla Superchargers have been 120 kW. So if Ford is quoting charge times based on, say, 150kW, most folks aren’t going to match them.

          What’s neat is that Ford has apparently roped together multiple vendors into one network with single-source activation and billing and integrated it into route planning in the nav system, which is as close as anyone has come to replicating how it works in a Tesla. Kudos to them for that.

          • 0 avatar
            Scoutdude

            Apparently Electrify America has a range of DCFC units, 50kW, 150 kW and 350 kW. Unfortunately apparently you need the app to know more than the number of CCS, CCS/Chademo, and Level 2 units at a given site.

  • avatar
    Jerome10

    Why is there no Ford badge on the car?

  • avatar
    ajla

    Looks like a “car” in the real life pictures. More like the old 5-Series GT than something like an Escape or Blazer.
    It would be interesting to have a journo take a tape measure and measure the interior hip point between this and something like the Charger or the prior-gen SHO.
    I do wish Ford went with a more traditional-looking “Mustang” interior for this instead of copying the Model 3 “minimalism but huge screen” design. The names given for the drive modes are also a little too whimsical. Seems like a serious effort though. Wonder how sales will turn out.

  • avatar
    Cactuar

    I wonder what the range is in the middle of a Quebec winter. I hope it doesn’t drop too much.

    • 0 avatar
      SCE to AUX

      If you can live with a 25-50% drop in very cold weather, then you’ll be OK. That’s just the nature of today’s lithium ion battery technology.

    • 0 avatar
      Jagboi

      Never mind Quebec, what about Saskatoon? The range has to drop when so much power will be going to cabin heat.

    • 0 avatar
      SuperCarEnthusiast

      Mileage drops also when it gets hot to! Above 90 F, lithium battery get hotter and AC on will drop mileage by 10% alone.

      • 0 avatar
        JimZ

        And you think A/C is free on a car with a gas engine?

      • 0 avatar
        dal20402

        This is not true for most EVs, including any of those I’ve owned. It’s only true for those, such as the early Leaf, that lack a battery cooling circuit.

        • 0 avatar
          Carlson Fan

          “This is not true for most EVs, including any of those I’ve owned. It’s only true for those, such as the early Leaf, that lack a battery cooling circuit.”

          I was gonna say that 90 degree temps with the AC on has very little effect on the range with my 2013 Volt. I’ll get 45 miles out of a charge in those conditions all day long. Cold weather is where EV’s take the hit.

      • 0 avatar
        Scoutdude

        AC will have minimal range drop unless you are talking about 100+ degree weather it will be a rounding error. That is definitely the case with our PHEV. Toggle the A/C on button and no change in projected range, at least in 80 to low 90’s weather. Request heat on the other hand and watch the range drop 20+ percent when it is only 40 something. Of course since this is a dedicated EV maybe they did spring for a heat pump which will mean much lower draw from heating.

  • avatar
    SCE to AUX

    Since Ford sued to own the “Model E” name, it’s clear that was a purely defensive move, and no product will ever actually bear that name.

  • avatar
    downunder

    Electric Mondeo?

  • avatar
    SuperCarEnthusiast

    “ The Mustang Mach-E will be built at Ford’s plant in Mexico.“

    I am going with Tesla if I decide on a BEV, American made! Support the U.S. economy and U.S. workers not Mexico’s!

    • 0 avatar
      Greg Hamilton

      Don’t worry Tesla will be importing their Chinese Model S’s to our shores soon.

      • 0 avatar
        HotPotato

        The chances of that happening asymptotically approach zero. Tesla’s model is that you order the car online and it’s delivered as soon as they can build and get it to you, so a long slow slog across the ocean is best avoided at all cost.

        American buyers will continue to get American built Teslas. Chinese buyers will get Chinese built Teslas. And as soon as the Germany factory is completed, European buyers will get German built Teslas.

  • avatar
    thornmark

    the Probe has landed

  • avatar
    blppt

    “Like when Married With Children added a third child to shake things up and the character just didn’t fit in”

    It didn’t help that the child actor who played ‘Seven’ was horrible.

  • avatar
    Sceptic

    Goodbye Tesla…

    • 0 avatar
      HotPotato

      Tesla’s got such a head start that their future’s probably secure. But it’s great to finally see a whole-assed attempt at a competitive EV from a legacy automaker. Kudos to Ford for giving it their all.

  • avatar
    tankinbeans

    Vegan interior: Hannibal Lecter approves.

    Do you space it’ll chafe against his skin-suit, presumably also made of vegans?

  • avatar
    28-Cars-Later

    Yes proles, this is your four door “Mustang”.

  • avatar
    dividebytube

    ::drops tiny American flag::

    Made in Mexico. 4-door. CUV.

    I don’t mind the electric part and I understand the “everything CUV” these days. But this slow V6 Mustang driver says Nyet!

  • avatar
    Jon

    Holy Ipad Batman!

    • 0 avatar
      Nick_515

      I know. One of the reasons I chose an X1 carbon laptop was its slightly bigger screen size compared to the slew of 13.3″ ultrabooks. Mine is 14″. This is 15.5″. That’s huge.

      I like this car.

      • 0 avatar
        28-Cars-Later

        Ah, we have in our midst a Thinkpad enthusiast. I’ll continue to rock my X300/X301s around the house and supplement them with my X220 as the battery life of the X3xx kinda sucks.

        • 0 avatar
          Nick_515

          28 cars, I thought long and hard about the X3xx, after paying attention to the wonderful experiences of friends with the X220. Given how much weight design (and in this case weight) usually plays in my decisions, I ended up with the Carbon. It’s lean and mean and pretty and not that expensive, actually. Three years and counting, very strong. Family members beholden to their macs also sigh when they pick it up.

          • 0 avatar
            28-Cars-Later

            X1C is a very nice selection, my only gripe is the soldered RAM. The X300 I am typing on weighs 3lb and came out in 2009, and believe it or not it supports 8GB of DDR2. X1C is 2.5lb and for my money they could have left the ram slots conventional even if it added a bit of weight.

    • 0 avatar
      JMII

      The iPad stuck to the dash thing seems to not be going away. I am sad.

  • avatar

    So are we developing a Mustang performance sub-brand? If so, where does that leave other Ford Performance vehicles like the Raptor?

    I’d have called this Thunderbird 2.0. Or Torino E-Cobra. Not a Mustang.

    “BUT PORSCHE??”

    Porsche is a MANUFACTURER. Mustang is a BRAND. Like Cayenne, Panamera, 911, etc.

    This is the kind of brand dilution one might expect from Mitsubishi – perhaps the ultimate “cash-on-the-hood” brand today. It’s beneath FoMoCo to call it a Mustang.

    • 0 avatar
      mcs

      @Budda-Boom: an alternative view – Volkswagen is a manufacturer and Porsche is a brand. Beware, Bob Lutz is pushing the same thing for the Corvette:

      youtu.be/2logDxJdAvU?t=1300

  • avatar
    kamiller42

    Attaching to the Mustang name is debatable, but at least it’s not another “F” named model. Prior management would have called it “Ford Faraday.”

  • avatar

    This is a vehicle nobody asked for. If they sell 10,000 I would be amazed. It will flop,

  • avatar
    dukeisduke

    They can call it whatever they want, but it’s not a Mustang.

  • avatar
    28-Cars-Later

    So all of the sudden the Honda Crosstour was such a good idea we’re bringing it back? FFS it’s even got the same problem with the rear tailights protruding on what should be part of the tailgate. They just really hate golf bags.

    • 0 avatar
      dukeisduke

      Do you mean intruding? What do you mean exactly? Just trying to figure it out.

      • 0 avatar
        28-Cars-Later

        Sorry, notice the where the tail lights are and the large bit of sheet metal between the cargo hatch and the outside of the car. The Crosstour featured this, and unlike say the Accord Wagon of old who featured thinner tailights and a flatter cargo hatch, because of the angles its more difficult to get a golf bag inside. What ends up happening in Crosstour is you end up laying them vertically, this appears to be what would happen here but I may be wrong. I had issues with my Corolla’s hatch but if I take out the driver I can fit the rest of the bag horizontally.

        http://www.antennamastsrus.com/Honda/1996%20ACCORD%20WAGON%20LX%20V-TECH%201.jpg

    • 0 avatar
      FreedMike

      C’mon, that’s a lot better looking than a Crosstour.

    • 0 avatar
      dal20402

      The popularity of golf is falling like a rock. I suspect golf bags aren’t given much weight anymore in the development process.

  • avatar
    dukeisduke

    It’s not bad looking, but the range is going to have to improve if they want to compete with Tesla.

  • avatar
    JMII

    So Ford calls their Model Y and Mach-E… got it.

    I’ve also learned that if I want a Mustang I just need to put a horse logo on the grille.

    Given the SUV craze if you going to make a electric vehicle this is the right size / shape. We’ll see if public is truly ready for an electric based future on how this sells.

  • avatar
    Flipper35

    On the outside it is a decent enough looking vehicle, but I guess I am a grumpy old guy as I couldn’t live day to day with the dash and center stack. I thought the tacked on iPad on top of the dash was bad, this has one of those and one stuck in front of the dash in the center.

    I hope that is an optical illusion that the screen blocks the vents in that picture above.

  • avatar
    FreedMike

    Any info on what platform this was built on?

    Other thoughts:
    1) Not my cup of tea, but not bad.
    2) REALLY disappointed this isn’t going to be made in America.

  • avatar
    phreshone

    Why not ‘Thunderbird’???

    great name, plenty of brand equity and always was the Mustang’s big brother…

  • avatar
    SCE to AUX

    Does this qualify as a “rich man’s toy”, or does that label only apply to Teslas?

    • 0 avatar
      ToolGuy

      – William Clay Ford Jr. net worth ~$1B

      – Elon Musk net worth ~$24B (up ~$2B since mid-summer)

      Tesla is obviously rich man’s toy, with no real-world usefulness, now or ever.

      Mach-E is practical, sensible, perfectly thought-out vehicle for working class heroes such as Mr. Ford.

  • avatar

    One of the most drab interiors I’ve seen in a while.

    • 0 avatar
      ToolGuy

      When do we get to talk about the carpet on the dash? [My understanding is that carpet should be applied to the dash after the original dash material cracks due to UV exposure – this feels like a short-cut.]

    • 0 avatar
      SCE to AUX

      Agreed. The Model 3’s interior defines ‘clean’ (maybe too much so), but this is just depressing. The dashboard and displays seem like rushed designs.

    • 0 avatar
      FreedMike

      Agreed – looks to me like they’re trying to emulate Tesla, but Tesla’s interiors have a very architectural / midcentury / Scandanavian vibe. They’re spare, but they’re stylish (assuming that style appeals to you, of course). designs are far more architectural and interesting, like a midcentury / Scandanavian Design store. This just looks…blah. And it looks like you can have any seat color you want, as long as it’s black, dark grey, or a whitish/gray. Yawn.

      Now, imagine it as a Lincoln, with a variation on the interior theme from an Aviator. That works for me.

      At least it has instruments where God intended them to be, though.

  • avatar
    87 Morgan

    Naming aside, I believe it is safe to say that this is the future of the automobile. We here at TTAC don’t have to like it and can prognosticate all we want about looming failure of this sort of vehicle, but the market has clearly spoken.

    Tesla, the best selling American luxury car currently. It would be foolish to think a mainstream manufacturer would not join the fray and more will, quickly. Had the Volt been a CUV with AWD, I believe it would have sold like crazy; for sure we knew it would not sell in small sedan form at especially at the price point it was offered. The public wants CUV, the next generation wants eco friendly or what they perceive to be eco friendly. My prediction is this is the new normal by 2030.

  • avatar
    chris724

    Whatever Ford says, this is not a Mustang.

  • avatar
    yankinwaoz

    I like it.
    But I will have to see it in person. The door latches seem a bit a bit odd.

  • avatar
    scott25

    It’s a blatant Tesla knockoff with Mustang details tacked on, but at that price it will absolutely sell, especially compared to the EV competition. It gives me faith that someone will be able to figure out an actual affordable EV one day if this can be profitable at $45k

  • avatar
    kkt

    29 cubic feet of cargo capacity, plus only 5.1 inches of ground clearance = not an SUV in my book.

    Also part of the Mustang legend is it goes fast while being a cheap pony that police lieutenants and blue collar workers can afford. Prices are pretty high for that.

  • avatar
    ponchoman49

    The Millennial Mustang. I think Mistake is more like it, especially the name, the Tesla copied interior and the weird looking front and side profile. Even my long time Mustang friend hates it. And he’s only 31 years old!

    • 0 avatar
      28-Cars-Later

      I hope you didn’t just coin a phrase, those kids don’t need another failure associated with them.

    • 0 avatar
      ToddAtlasF1

      I suppose it could be argued that putting the name on an EV is a way of getting rid of the undesirable image of the old buyers for the past few Mustangs. Why young buyers would want a car named for the one driven by old guys who are famous for crashing on the way out of Cars & Coffee is beyond me though.

  • avatar
    jschinito

    definitely was considering the tesla y until this came out. prefer styling, display in front of steering wheel,volume knob, power lift gate, door panel keypad (as a runner, love being able to not need to carry keys or phone), likely better service/dealer service/network, apple carplay, and lower price with $7500 fed tax credit. mustang name is fine with me… more pressure on ford to not mess it up.

    yes, wish efficiency was as good as tesla but effective range is similar and for daily home charging the charge rate will not mean much. going to sit in both a Y and mach E before buying but E is winning

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