Our Rating



  • Sleek styling

  • Long electric range

  • Remains very practical


  • Expensive optional extras

  • Sportier vRS model isn’t as fun as it could be

  • Not quite as roomy as standard Enyaq SUV


Skoda introduced its first bespoke electric model in 2021 with the Enyaq iV – an SUV that quickly became a huge hit owing to its practicality, long electric range and great value for money. It’s already a key part of Skoda’s range but now it’s getting bolstered further with the addition of a ‘Coupe’ model. 

Bringing a more dynamic silhouette that’s particularly popular with SUV buyers, Skoda is promising no significant penalty when it comes to spaciousness, as well as the same levels of quality and long electric range that’s made the standard version so appealing.

While initially launching purely as a sportier ‘vRS’ model, Skoda is now introducing further derivatives, which also helps to bring the price down. Let’s find out what it’s like.

Skoda Enyaq Coupe


There are now three versions of the Enyaq that are on offer – the standard 80, the 80X and the flagship vRS. All three share the same 77kWh battery in common too. 

Beginning with the ’80’ model, this features a single rear electric motor producing 201bhp and 310Nm of torque, which allows for a 0-60mph time of eight seconds. This model also boasts the longest range of any Enyaq, with Skoda claiming an impressive 339 miles. 

Up next is the 80X, which adds a front motor into the mix – allowing it to be four-wheel-drive – and takes the power up to 262bhp and the torque up to 425Nm of torque, helping to drop the 0-60mph time down to 6.4 seconds. Skoda still claims an impressive 317 miles to a charge, too. 

At the top of the ladder, we have the vRS – which uses a similar setup to the 80X, but boasts an increased 295bhp and 460Nm of torque. With a 0-60mph time of 6.1 seconds, it’s the quickest Enyaq you can choose too. A 321-mile range is also slightly longer than the 80X.

Skoda Enyaq Coupe

Ride and handling

The Skoda Enyaq is already a remarkably well-judged electric SUV, and this Coupe model is only an extension of that. It’s an impressively easy electric car to get accustomed to driving, with its swift power delivery meaning it’s capable of performing quick overtakes regardless of the powertrain you opt for. Even by EV standards, the Enyaq is remarkably refined and is a fantastic motorway cruiser, aided further by its generous range that means you shouldn’t have to charge all that often. 

The standard trim level provides the most comfort, which rides on slightly smaller alloy wheels, though it’s a pretty comfortable choice regardless of the version. We’re not such a fan of the vRS model, however. It’s only marginally quicker than the 80X and doesn’t feel quite as sporty as you might hope for from a model wearing this badge.

Skoda Enyaq Coupe


The Enyaq’s interior is a real highlight, and in truth feels like a step above its main sibling – the Volkswagen ID.5. The material quality is excellent, while all Coupe versions feature a panoramic glass roof that helps to flood the cabin with light, and is particularly useful for those sitting in the rear. 

There’s a good mix of technology on offer too, including a large central touchscreen that controls the bulk of the car’s features, though some might find its suite of functions a little complicated initially. 

In true Skoda fashion, it has still managed to make the Enyaq Coupe a practical choice, too. Admittedly, the sloped roofline means rear seat and boot space isn’t quite as good as the standard SUV, but there should still be plenty of room for most uses.

Skoda Enyaq vRS


All Enyaq Coupe models come with a plentiful amount of equipment, with the 80 featuring 19-inch alloy wheels, a panoramic glass roof and reversing camera to name just a few features. 

The SportLine Plus trim adds a number of new features, including keyless entry, heated front seats and enhanced driver assistance features, while the flagship vRS brings black perforated leather seats and full LED matrix LED headlights, including an illuminated grille that Skoda calls a ‘Crystal Face’.

Skoda Enyaq vRS


By coupe-SUV standards, particularly of the EV variety, the Skoda Enyaq Coupe’s £44,825 starting price isn’t bad. It works out as £1,900 more than the equivalent version of the standard SUV, but still undercuts the Audi Q4 e-tron Sportback and Volkswagen ID.5 for price by a decent chunk. 

Prices rise to £52,450 for the four-wheel-drive 80X, with the flagship vRS coming in at £54,370.

Just be careful with the optional extras as it can quickly rack up the price, including on different seats and additional driver assistance features. 

Skoda Enyaq Coupe


The addition of a Coupe version to the Enyaq line-up is most certainly welcome, bringing added style and glamour to what is already a particularly smart SUV. Retaining the model’s smart interior, all-round pleasant driving experience, it’s arguably one of the best coupe-SUVs on the market. 

While yes, it’s not quite as practical as the standard Enyaq, and is a bit more expensive, these traits are common with any sleeker-styled SUV, and of all of them, this Skoda is, without doubt, one of the best.