Following yesterday’s unveiling of the facelifted 2020 Mitsubishi Mirage and Attrage in Thailand, we now bring you the full specifications and equipment of the revised budget hatchback and sedan models in the Land of Smiles, which get a new look and interior trim, plus a couple of added features.

Let’s start with pricing. The Mirage is the cheaper of the two, priced at 474,000 baht (RM65,300) for the GLX manual, 509,000 baht (RM70,200) for the GLX CVT, 574,000 baht (RM79,100) for the GLS CVT and 619,000 baht (RM85,300) for the GLS-LTD CVT, while the Attrage models retail at 494,000 baht (RM68,100), 529,000 baht (RM72,900), 579,000 baht (RM79,800) and 624,000 baht (RM86,000) respectively.

This is technically the second facelift for these cars, and they now share the same face. Both get Mitsubishi’s latest Dynamic Shield look, featuring prominent chrome bars that lead inwards towards the large full-height grille. These are bookended by broader headlights, squared-off bumper corners and angular fake air intakes.

Both cars also get similar rear end revisions that include vertical reflectors and a diffuser-like insert for the bumper. As standard, the Mirage gets halogen reflector headlights, chrome grille slats, LED tail lights and 14-inch steel wheels, while the GLS and GLS-LTD receive bi-LED (instead of xenon previously) headlights, red grille slats and 15-inch alloys – two-tone eight-spoke items for the Mirage, silver multi-spokes for the Attrage.

The interior sees comparatively fewer changes, limited to new upholstery options for the top GLS-LTD model (others get regular cloth). On the Mirage, you get a combination of faux leather and a criss-cross fabric pattern, while the Attrage’s seats are full faux leather. All models get the new infotainment system with a seven-inch touchscreen, Siri Eyes Free voice control and Apple CarPlay and Android Auto compatibility.

Standard kit includes a tilt-adjustable multifunction steering wheel, a multi-info display and a manual height-adjustable driver’s seats, with CVT models also getting a front armrest. The GLS steps it up with a leather-wrapped steering wheel, keyless entry and push-button start, while the GLS-LTD adds automatic headlights, cruise control, auto climate control, a leather gearknob and an auto-dimming rear-view mirror.

Safety-wise, all models get dual airbags, ABS with EBD and brake assist, stability control and rear ISOFIX child seat anchors, while the GLS and GLS-LTD models continue to be offered with low-speed autonomous emergency braking and pedal misapplication prevention – items that were groundbreaking when introduced on the 2015 facelift, and now only starting to appear on rivals. A reverse camera is fitted on the GLS-LTD.

The mechanicals continue unchanged, with the 3A92 1.2 litre naturally-aspirated MIVEC three-cylinder petrol engine continuing to push out 78 PS at 6,000 rpm and 100 Nm of torque at 4,000 rpm. It is paired to either a five-speed manual gearbox or a CVT, and despite the lack of any updates, the Bangkok Post reports that both models meet the latest Phase II requirements of Thailand’s Eco Car programme (minimum 23.3 km per litre of fuel efficiency, maximum 100 grams per kilometre of carbon dioxide emissions).