You can find 1 different repair/service/workshop manuals for the Chrysler Town and Country on this page that are in the PDF format, totally free of charge.
The years available stretch from 1999 through to 1999 and to view the manual you just click the name.
About The Chrysler Town and Country
The first Town and Country minivan to be produced by Chrysler hit the roads in 1990.
It was brought in to replace the station wagon version of the car by the same name which had fallen out of style.
Chrysler wanted to take advantage of the recent boom in minivan sales as did many other American automakers and used this already existing nameplate.
It was eventually replaced by the Pacifica, a minivan that bore a lot of resemblance to a crossover SUV, a type of car that has become a lot more popular over the last two decades.
The Pacifica took over from the Town and Country in 2016, it also led to the retirement of the Dodge Caravan and Grand Caravan from its sister company in the following years too.
For the first three generations, the Town and Country were produced in the United States (Missouri) but when the car entered its fourth generation production was moved to Taiwan and Canada.
First Generation Town and Country
The original models of the car were introduced using the S platform that was shared with the Dodge Caravan and Plymouth Voyager.
This use of the S platform would only last for one model year before it was redesigned and the minivan would then move onto another.
Second Generation Town and Country
For the 1991 model year, the second-generation Town and Country was built on a new AS platform derived from the K platform.
Buyers had the choice of one of two engines (both being V6s) fed through a 4-speed automatic transmission.
It had the engine in the front driving the front wheels or all four wheels if the customer decided to upgrade to that drivetrain.
Inside the car were leather seats and a woodgrain dashboard with a premium sound system available as standard.
Third Generation Town and Country
In 1996 the new third-generation model entered showrooms and again the platform had changed to the NS which featured many firsts for the auto industry.
These new Town and Country models had a driver’s side sliding door and a seat management system called Easy Out Roller Seats that allowed massive customization.
Buyers could choose a short-wheelbase version of the minivan for the first time that was roughly 5-inches shorter.
Engine and transmission options were exactly the same as before but with improved power output and fuel economy.
Fourth Generation Town and Country
2001 spelled the year for the introduction of the fifth-generation Town and Country, with the short-wheelbase version being split off into its own nameplate, the Voyager.
Chrysler chucked a lot more of the safety features into the car as standard options to help improve the fire safety score.
It only helped marginally as the scores were zero out of 5 stars for pedestrians, 1.5 out of 5 stars for children occupants but 4 out of 5 stars for adult occupants.
Engine and transmission options stayed the same once again but with slight improvements to them.
Fifth Generation Town and Country
The final generation of the Town and Country came in during the 2008 model year, a difficult time for the auto industry.
It was only available as a long-wheelbase and was packed full of features to help it compete against the mass of minivans coming in from Japanese manufacturers.
Chrylser exported this model across the world under various names such as Chrysler Grand Voyager and as the Lancia Voyager.
The company also expanded out the engine choices for the first time to include a diesel option for several markets (such as Europe).
A 6-speed automatic transmission was added to the order sheet for the first time also but no four-wheel-drive option was offered.
Safety was massively improved with the 2010 model scoring a near-perfect score with NHTSA, falling over with 4 out of 5 stars for rollover only.