Tata Harrier

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₹ 13.69 - ₹ 20.25 Lakh
Harrier Price
Ex-Showroom Price in New Delhi
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From the experts

Things We Like in Harrier
  • Stylish vehicle with solid build quality and strong street presence
  • Top quality features including 8.8-inch touchscreen infotainment, JBL Speakers and TFT coloured MID
  • One of the safest SUVs in the price range with 6-airbags, ABS and EBD, ESC, Hill Assist/Descent Control
Things We Dont Like in Harrier
  • Poor NVH levels ruins the premier experience
  • No automatic on offer, petrol engine also missing
  • Missing features such as powered driver seat, sunroof, electric tail gate opening and auto IRVM

Price List of Harrier

Variant Price Specifications  
XE ₹ 13.69 Lakh*
OTR Price
XM ₹ 15.00 Lakh*
OTR Price
XT ₹ 16.25 Lakh*
OTR Price
XMA AT ₹ 16.25 Lakh*
OTR Price
XZ ₹ 17.50 Lakh*
OTR Price
XZ Dual Tone ₹ 17.60 Lakh*
OTR Price
XZ Dark Edition ₹ 17.70 Lakh*
OTR Price
XZ Plus ₹ 18.75 Lakh*
OTR Price
XZA AT ₹ 18.80 Lakh*
OTR Price
XZ Plus Dual Tone ₹ 18.85 Lakh*
OTR Price
XZA Dual Tone AT ₹ 18.90 Lakh*
OTR Price
XZ Plus Dark Edition ₹ 18.95 Lakh*
OTR Price
XZA Dark Edition AT ₹ 19.00 Lakh*
OTR Price
XZA Plus AT ₹ 19.99 Lakh*
OTR Price
XZA Plus Dual Tone AT ₹ 20.15 Lakh*
OTR Price
XZA Plus Dark Edition AT ₹ 20.25 Lakh*
OTR Price
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Tata Harrier Price In Popular Cities

  • Ahmedabad

    ₹ 13.69 - ₹ 20.25 Lakh

  • Bangalore

    ₹ 13.69 - ₹ 20.25 Lakh

  • Chandigarh

    ₹ 13.69 - ₹ 20.25 Lakh

  • Chennai

    ₹ 13.69 - ₹ 20.25 Lakh

  • Ghaziabad

    ₹ 13.69 - ₹ 20.25 Lakh

  • Gurgaon

    ₹ 13.69 - ₹ 20.25 Lakh

Tata Harrier Pictures

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Review of Harrier

  • Overview
  • Interior
  • Exterior
  • Mileage Running Cost
  • Comfort Suspension
  • Engine Performance
  • Braking Safety


Tata has been putting out some amazing vehicles lately and the new Harrier is no exception. Tata Harrier has been the catchword these days in the automobile space. The car has ignited interest of both new carbuyers and enthusiasts alike. The new Harrier SUV is an attempt to escalate Tata’s brand value in the Indian auto market. This is a bid to distract Hyundai Creta and Jeep Compass buyers to a more value for money deal. The stunning Tata Harrier is a direct offspring of the H5X Concept revealed in the 2018 Auto Expo. The car is special for so many reasons including that it shares monocoque platform from Land Rover and the diesel engine from Fiat. The car features Tata’s new Impact 2.0 design language with promise of a genuine luxurious cabin coupled with modern gadgetry and elegant fit and finish.
The car looks striking upfront and is not much toned down from the concept version. The aggressive looking front profile comes from the sharp and sleek LED DRLs mimicking the eyebrows while the projector headlamps are moved lower to the bumper. The glossy black grille further gives it a robust character. At the sides, the sober looking 17-inch alloys fitted in flared wheel arches commands attention. The window glass area is streamlined in such a manner that it gives a floating roof effect to the car. At the rear, the car sticks to its concept version with a clue of Jaguar as well. A narrow glossy black strip features two-part LED tail lights with the Tata logo taking the centre state. Below the ‘Harrier’’ badge increases the rear frill. Dimensionally, Tata Harrier measures 4598mm in length, 1894mm in width and 1706mm in height. Where the wheelbase measures 2741mm, the ground clearance stands at 205mm. Tata Harrier is available in five elegant colour options including Calisto Copper, Thermisto Gold, Orcus White, Telesto Grey and Ariel Silver.
Inside, one of the best interiors from Tata awaits you. The design is minimalistic while the quality and fit and finish are truly upmarket. The most striking aspects of this car are that it has been loaded up to the brim with features such as leather upholstery, 8.8-inch touchscreen infotainment with Android Auto and Apple CarPlay and decibels powered by 9 JBL speakers. The instrument cluster also comes with a 7-inch colour TFT display. Other oodles of comfort include automatic climate control, 8-way adjustable driver’s seat, electrically adjustable outer mirrors, automatic headlamps, rain sensing wipers, rear parking sensor with display on infotainment, foldable 60:40 rear seat split and cruise control. The car seat 5 passengers comfortably with the boot space of 410L.
In terms of safety, being a car with Land Rover DNA, it has to be top class. The standard set of features includes dual airbags, ABS with EBD and rear parking sensors. Moving up in the variant ladder you get 6 airbags, electronic stability program (ESP), hill descent control, hill hold control, roll over mitigation, electronic traction control, corner stability control, brake disc wiping and child seat isofix anchor points: rear outer seats.
Coming to the specifications, Tata Harrier is only available with the diesel engine option. The 2.0L Fiat sourced motor is capable of producing 140PS and 350Nm of max torque, mated to 6-speed manual transmission. Being based on the Land Rover platform, the car is surprisingly a front-wheel drive.
The new Tata Harrier SUV has been priced competitively in a bid to crack different segments. The price range starts from Rs. 12.69 lakhs and goes up to Rs. 16.25, ex-showroom. The new Harrier will be up against popular Hyundai Creta, Mahindra XUV500 as well as Jeep Compass in the segment.


The cabin of Tata Harrier is special for so many reasons. The first thing you would notice in the cabin is that you don’t need much effort to get inside the car. The floorboard of the vehicle is relatively low as though you are just walking into the cabin. Ingress is easy as both the front and back doors open wide enough. And once you are inside and onto the front seats, you will feel that you are being wrapped up in comfort. The tall seating position and the window line which comes at the shoulder level gives excellent view of the road ahead.
Further, for getting into more comfortable position, the driver’s seat is 8-way adjustable while the steering too can be adjusted for rake and reach. However, for tall people, there could be a problem here as the part of dashboard brushes the left knee when the driver tries to use the clutch or the dead pedal. But Tata has played smart here as the driver can slide the seat backwards and pull the steering wheel towards himself. While this does solve the problem of knee-brushing, it can intensify the other problem i.e. blind spot. And this because a fair part of the side view is obstructed by thick A-pillar. Another sizeable portion is blocked by oversized outside view mirrors. A 360 degree camera could have helped in this situation.
But if we can ignore this, you will find the front seats the most comfortable place to be in. The support is excellent while the addition of lumbar support will be a boon for long journeys. Tata could have offered powered driver’s seat and even seat ventilation. In terms of storage, the carmaker seems to have done its homework well. At the front, you get a big bottle holder along with an umbrella holder located at the front door with more space to put your knick knacks. Also, the glovebox comes with a separate shelf to store the car documents or similar stuff.
Further, you get more space under the central armrest for storing some soda drinks cans. And since this storage space is cooled, the drink will always remain cool, a feature which has been recently gaining momentum in many cars. The same storage space also features 12V power socket which is the only one available in the entire cabin. Then there are cup-holders behind the jazzy aircraft-styled handbrake too. So make sure you are ordering a small cup of coffee because the large one will going to be hit by the handbrake during its engagement.
You also one small cubby for holding smartphone placed just ahead of the Terrain Response selector. And this brings the real problem in terms of connectivity. At first place, you will find it difficult to locate the USB and Aux-in slots and even if you are able to find them you will struggle to insert the USB drive and Aux-in cable. This is because you have to really bend down to do that and for first attempt it could be quite frustrating, however, owners will get used to it gradually.
Come at the rear and this problem will further escalate. The slots are positioned totally out of sight and you will struggle a bit before you can find it. So keep patience while slotting your USB stuffs at the rear. However, on a positive side it’s a 2.A socket which means it will juice up your smartphone pretty quickly and there is a small cubby to hold your phone while it charges up. But on the bad side, it’s the only USB for three rear passengers which could be insufficient in the age where everybody is staring at the screen most of the time.
Further, there is more space at the door pads which can hold 1L of bottle and finally, there are two cupholders in the central armrest at the back seat. But using this central armrest will spare space for only 2 adult passengers. On the other hand, the floor hump isn’t too invasive which translates into more space for the middle occupant to stretch his legs. The carmaker has ensured flat seat base so that the armrest sits even with the rear seat back for making easy for the third occupant.
The space for the other two passengers at rear is more than plenty. Two 6-feet tall adults can sit comfortably one behind the other sparing some kneeroom. The seatback has been also set at a neutral decline position which makes a relaxed feeling for most of the passengers. Reclining rear seat would have added some more comfort, however, the headroom is more than sufficient and there should be no complaints in this area. Talking about the boot space, the 425L is enough for a Sports Utility Vehicle of this size. Further, there is 60:40 split as well as option for the second row to put it flat. And this further increase boot space to 810L.
Coming to the dashboard, Tata has bestowed a layered one that comes with a soft-touch top portion, a trend which it has been following in many of its cars recently. The dashboard also uses oakwood finishing at the centre with deep metallic theme. The floating touchscreen infotainment and a candid button layout at the centre is a treat for the eyes. The utmost detailing of the carmaker can be further seen in the form of perforated leather on the console of the floor, door handles and also on the elbow rests. The seats are also adorned in leather giving a rich feeling while the smooth leather on the steering and around the gear knob further increases the premiumness.
As expected in a flagship car, Tata Motors has loaded Harrier up to the brim. In fact, it would not be exaggeration to say that this is the best-equipped vehicle from Tata till date. The comfort is derived from features such as automatic climate control, automatic headlamps, rear parking sensors with camera, rain sensing wipers and rear AC vents. But there are surprise omissions in a car of this price range including sunroof, electric tail gate opener, auto dimming IRVM and front parking sensors.
But for many, the outstanding item of all is the 7-inch TFT instrument cluster. The display features sharp graphics and offers plethora of driving information with the digital tachometer being the permanent info on the screen. The instrument cluster also shows information on distance to empty, power & torque pie charts, trip A & B details and instant fuel efficiency. And what’s nice is that you can control all this through buttons provided on the steering wheel instead of those ugly stalk on the instrument. Further, there is some cool information that this panel displays such as music info, cruise control status, speed limit warning and which door is open as well as when you connect your smartphone to Android Auto, it will display the next steps of action from Google Maps.
The other piece de resistance on the dashboard is the 8.8-inch touchscreen infotainment which only supports Android Auto at this time while Apple CarPlay will be introduced shortly. The operating of the screen is sleek while there are no qualms about the response time. And what is good in this infotainment that there are physical buttons presents which won’t let the driver take his eyes off from the road. The decibels are powered by 9 JBL Speakers including 4-speakes and 4 tweeters & a subwoofer with amplifier. And honestly, the performance is as expected i.e. brilliant without any distortion or cracks in the output.
Overall, Tata has really pulled a rabbit out of the hat and yes, the cabin is not immune to hiccups, but over the time you will get accustomed to its minor shortcomings. But what one would really appreciate is how the interior looks. The clean minimal design and plenty of comfort features show that they will age gracefully.


If we have to sum up this in one word, it should be ‘stunning’. Your eyes can’t escape this vehicle passing nearby, especially the much hyped and endorsed ‘Calisto Copper’ colour. And if it is not enough to catch your attention, the bulky size will. As compared to earlier cars, Tata has taken a different approach with this vehicle. While many manufacturers have chosen to give taller image to cars in this segment, Tata has chosen to stick to the basics by giving a longer and wider image to Harrier. This has given a stellar road presence to the car as compared to its rivals Creta, Duster and Captur. In fact, Harrier manages to outdo cars such as Hyundai Tucson, Mahindra XUV500 and even Honda CR-V.
The lower height lends it a squat stance while the moderately sloping roofline, high-set bonnet and flared wheel arches, all exhibit business. Tata has also taken some bold steps to give the car a unique look. At the front, the usual place of headlights has been replaced by LED DRLs which also does duty for turn indicators. The headlamps lie on the bumper instead, featuring a projector setup with Xenon lamps for low beam while the high-beam duties are handled by halogen bulbs. The impact design language can be seen in the form of hexagonal elements on the grille.
While all these lends the car a sharp and edgy look, the wide strip of black cladding and the contrasting silver faux skid plate proves that the car is no less than robust. Another strength of this car is its stance when we look it from sides. The car is lengthier than more expensive rivals such as Jeep Compass and even Honda CR-V, set aside the question of Hyundai Creta. However, there are some underwhelming moments when you realize that the alloy wheels are 17-inch in size. Tata could have easily offered 18-inch machined wheels instead of simple-looking 17-inch wheels.
This is also the area where you will get to see chrome although in minimal amount. It will be seen in the form of long strip demarcating the window and two small blobs on the handles of the door. The floating roof effect is ostensible and a dual-toned colour scheme could have elevated the looks further. Another interesting element is that the doors spread over the skirts that ensure a neat profile but at the same time make certain that the running board can better withstand the side impact.
At the rear, the elements of Concept H5X become stronger. The two part LED tail lamps connected via black strip clearly shows the resemblance of the concept vehicle. The tail lamps especially can become a signature of the carmaker as Harrier has started off a new innings in the style statement. And to be clear, the glossy black strip does not light up, however, LED tail lamps looks awesome at night. All in all, Tata Harrier is a sheer attention seeker.

Mileage Running Cost

Fuel efficiency in an SUV is tad difficult task for every manufacturer. However, Tata has played smart here too and in the ARAI test mules, the Harrier was able to deliver 16.7kmpl, which is less as compared to what Jeep Compass and Hyundai Creta are offering. The reason is because Harrier is heavier than both of these cars.
Tata has also provided Eco and City modes which helps in retaining good fuel efficiency.

Comfort Suspension

The carmaker has retained the front independent suspension from the elder sibling Discovery Sport. However, the tweaks come at the rear suspension which is the semi-independent twist blade system, modified by team at Lotus Engineering. In majority of the areas, the SUV scores well keeping off the broken roads and potholes at bay. And all this is done without making any noise. However, over big bumps, the occupants would feel vertical motion. Also, the rear seat occupants would feel like they are being tossed.
But there is a solution to this and it is to take the car over large craters and huge speed breakers slowly and calmly. On the highways, the SUV remains rock solid even at high speeds. And this unruffled nature is what makes it a true highway companion. Talking about the steering, yes it is heavy but not much as that of Hexa. The heavy steering would not be a cause of concern within the cities and the low weight on highways would also be nice to experience.
The new Tata Harrier is also swift when it comes to changing directions. And not only this, it is also quick at regaining composure after changing lanes. And for a car of this sheer size, the predictable steering is really commendable. The vehicle can be driven through corners at speeds, however with slight body roll. So, you must not get carried away especially encountering ghats, just chill and enjoy the drive, that’s what the purpose of this car.

Engine Performance

Tata Harrier is powered by 2.0L diesel engine borrowed from Fiat. This is the same engine which also powers the rival Jeep Compass but here the output is a bit less at 140PS (33 PS less) while the 350Nm of max torque is identical. The power is sent to the front wheels via 6-speed manual transmission which is also shared from Fiat. But with heavy weight, does the car delivers? Yes it does. At no point of driving you would feel that there is lack of power.
The combination of Fiat’s powerful engine and gearbox works brilliantly with ease within the city premises and home-like on opens stretches. The carmaker has provided different driving modes for various driving environment. These include Eco, City and Sport. And for many it would seem a marketing gimmick but these modes actually works. The driver will actually have an immediate sense of sluggishness when he switches from Sport to City or Eco mode.
The Sport mode is actually fun to drive as the flow of torque that starts @1800rpm is sufficient but never frightening. This makes the Sport mode the absolute performer on the open stretches, munching down miles with ease. And since you will not find any complaints from the engine even if you are driving in higher gears low speeds, the 50kmph to 150kmph stint in the top gear can be done easily. Further, there is enough torque on tap available that allows you to overtake the car ahead.
Within urban premises, make sure you are switching to the namesake mode. As with Sport mode, you will struggle reaching brake often due to minor dab on the throttle that makes the car plunge forward. Inside the city, the driver is able to practically manoeuvre in the third gear the entire day. And honestly, the Eco mode dulls the throttle response until the point where you would want to switch back to at least City mode. However, the Eco mode is pocket friendly, so if you are willing to make that compromise, then this mode is better than the other two.
Another advantage here is that the action from clutch and gear never gets demanding. Though the clutch is not super light, but it won’t trouble you either and the gears also slot in confidently. And considering the fact that you don’t have to fiddle with it every time is a big plus point. The automatic variant will be available within six months of time while Tata is in no mood to roll out the AWD version as the carmaker does not see sufficient demand for it.
However, Tata has consoled the enthusiasts with the Terrain Response system. It’s the same tech used in Land Rover but consider it an entry level version. The system features two modes Rough Road and Wet based on electronic stability control. These modes work by modifying the throttle maps. On the grimly patch of surfaces, the Rough Road mode limits the amount of power to the wheels. In terms of NVH levels, the cabin is well insulated as it is covered by double-layered firewall. However, you will still hear a lot of noise coming from the engine many a times. And what is worse is that the gruff note becomes more and more noticeable as the revs increases.
Secondly, the vibrations levels are high especially at the idle state when the steering, gear level as well as the floorboard looks like bustling with excitement. But once you are driving, the vibrations close to negligence. Overall, in day to day performance, the new Tata Harrier will never disappoint you.

Braking Safety

Speaking about the braking setup, some might get disappointed to hear that the car doesn’t get all-round disc brakes. However, that doesn’t hinder in terms braking performance but a slightly more bite would have been welcomed. Further, with the electronic aids such as ABS with EBD, electronic stability program and traction control, you can move ahead with confidence.
The car comes with standard dual airbags, ABS with EBD and rear parking sensors. Other variants include additional feature such as hill hold control, hill descent control, disc brake wiping, rollover mitigation, corner stability control and child seat ISOFIX anchor points at the rear.

Frequently asked questions about Tata Harrier

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