Below is a list of all Wolseley cars & models that have come out so far. This Wolseley vehicle model list includes photos of Wolseley vehicles along with release dates and body types of each car. Did you used to drive one of the old Wolseley cars on this list? The company has had hits and misses, but definitely have put out some great cars. Everything from Princess to Austin 1800 is featured on this list, so cast your votes below. This list of car models made by Wolseley is a great way to see how Wolseley has evolved over the years. Wolseley types also have car class information available if you click on their names and go to their dedicated page.
- BMC ADO17 was the model code used by the British Motor Corporation for a range of cars produced from September 1964 to 1975 and sold initially under its Austin marque as the Austin 1800. The car was also sold as the Morris 1800 and Wolseley 18/85, and later as the Austin 2200, Morris 2200 and Wolseley Six. In Denmark it was sold as the Morris Monaco. Colloquially known as the "Landcrab", the 1800 was voted Europe's Car of the Year for 1965 – the second year of the award, and a second successive contest win for the UK, the Rover P6 having won the award a year earlier.... more
- Photo: Metaweb (FB) / Public domainThe Princess is a family car that was produced in the United Kingdom by British Leyland from 1975 until 1981. The car inherited a front-wheel drive / transverse engine configuration from its predecessor, the BMC ADO17 range. This was still unusual in Europe for full-sized family cars and gave the Princess a cabin space advantage when compared with similarly sized cars from competing manufacturers. The car, which was given the design code ADO71, was originally marketed as the Austin / Morris / Wolseley 18–22 series. In 1975 the range was renamed "Princess". This was a new marque created by British Leyland although it had previously been used as a model name on the Austin Princess limousine... more
- The Wolseley 6/90 is a car produced by Wolseley Motors Limited in the United Kingdom from 1954 to 1959. The 6/90 replaced the 6/80 as the company's flagship model. It was badged with Six-Ninety on the bonnet and with 6/90 on the bootlid. Whereas the 6/80 had shared most of its body panels with the Morris Six, the 6/90 design was similar to the Riley Pathfinder. Morris, Riley and Wolseley had all been owned by the Nuffield Organisation which had merged with Austin to become BMC, and all three marques would soon be heavily involved in BMC's badge engineering; for Wolseley enthusiasts, in retrospect the 6/90 seemed like the last true Wolseley, being visually distinct from contemporary Austin... more
- The Wolseley 4/44 is an automobile which was produced by the British Motor Corporation from 1953 to 1956. It was designed under the Nuffield Organisation but by the time it was released in 1953 Wolseley was part of BMC. Much of the design was shared with the MG Magnette ZA which was released later in the same year. Unlike the MG, the 4/44 used the 1250 cc XPAW engine a version of the XPAG engine previously seen in the later MG T-type series of cars but detuned by only having a single carburettor. The power output was 46 bhp at 4800 rpm. The four speed manual transmission had a column change. The construction was monocoque with independent suspension at the front by coil springs and a live... more