F-Type: Sports car sales for nearly all automakers are in a tailspin, but that won't stop the next-generation F-Type from reaching dealer showrooms in about two years. The first prototypes of the new car — both coupe and convertible — were caught testing this summer and show the new F-Type to be longer and wider than today's car. It loses its few E-Type styling cues and gains horizontal headlights, like the rest of the Jaguar lineup.
A mild hybrid version is likely at launch. The most powerful engine is rumored to be a BMW 4.4-liter twin-turbo V-8. JLR's own Ingenium inline six and four are also on the menu. The car is expected to break cover next year and could go on sale as a 2021 model.
XE: Despite low sales caused mostly by the shift from cars to SUVs, as well as the falling demand for diesel engines in Europe and an interior that fell short of those in competitive German sports sedans, Jaguar gave the compact sedan a major freshening in launching the 2020 model. The interior has been restyled and now features JLR's twin-screen InControl Touch Pro Duo setup. The V-6 and diesel engines have been dropped for North America. The XE's exterior styling has been sharpened with new headlights and taillights. The car could be dropped if sales don't improve.
XF: A freshening for the midsize sedan is scheduled for the 2020 model. It will get a major interior revamp, updates to the front and rear fascias that include new headlights and redesigned taillights, in addition to a hybrid powertrain.
XJ: Production of the Jaguar flagship sedan ended in early July after 51 years. But the XJ is scheduled to return as a Tesla Model S-fighting battery electric sedan in 2021 on the new MLA platform. It likely will use many of the drivetrain components in the I-Pace crossover as JLR moves to commonize its electric vehicle components among a larger number of vehicles to rein in costs. The British magazine CAR is reporting that the new electric XJ will be a sleek five-door liftback model with fold-down rear seats. That would give the car a modicum of utility to attract attention in a crossover-focused market.
E-Pace: After a painfully slow start in North America, the smallest Jaguar crossover is finally getting some traction — U.S. sales are up 62 percent this year. Look for a freshened model in 2021 with an electrified powertrain.
F-Pace: The midsize crossover, Jaguar's highest-volume North American vehicle, is due for a facelift next year. It will likely get JLR's corporate dual screen layout and at least one hybrid option. It could land in dealer showrooms in the late spring or early summer of 2020.
I-Pace: Sales of the battery-electric crossover have been slow in North America, running at a little more than 200 a month. A freshened model is due around 2022.
J-Pace: For the 2022 model year, Jaguar is expected to add a new three-row crossover to broaden its utility vehicle portfolio. Hybrid versions will be available, as part of JLR's pledge to offer electrified powertrains in all its vehicles starting next year. A battery-electric version is possible. The J-Pace will ride on the same MLA architecture as the next Range Rover.