There’s no denying it: The electric revolution is here. It may have taken a while—and probably longer than it should have—but the last couple of years have seen a seismic shift in the automotive landscape. Essentially every major brand, luxury marque and supercar specialist has committed to making fully electric cars. What’s even more surprising is how quickly these cars will be arriving. Between now and 2025, dozens of electrified coupes, sedans, crossovers, SUVs and hypercars are scheduled to hit the market. From the GMC Hummer EV to the Mercedes-Benz EQS and the Lotus Evija, here are 26 battery-powered vehicles that we can’t wait to see on the road in the next four years.
Aspark Owl (2021)
Japanese carmakers may not be known for their hypercars, but that doesn’t make the Aspark Owl any less exciting. We’re still waiting on the futuristic hypercar nearly four years after it was first announced at the Frankfurt Autoshow, but if Aspark really can deliver what it’s promised, it’ll be more than worth it. According to the brand, its next-generation speed machine is really coming this year, bringing with it a quad-motor powertrain capable of delivering a staggering 1,985 hp, the ability to rocket from zero to 60 mph in 1.72 seconds, a top speed of 249 and a 280-mile driving range. The company plans to make 50 examples of the $3.56 million electric hypercar. Only 10 of those are bound for North America, so you’ll have to act fast to get yours.
Audi e-tron GT (2021)
The Volkswagen Group had made very clear over the last few years that it’s focused on electrification. This is true of all its brands, including luxury marque Audi. Like its German peers, BMW and Mercedes-Benz, the brand has already launched a dedicated battery-powered line, called e-tron. The first vehicle, an SUV, arrived in 2018, but this summer will see the arrival of the company’s most exciting EV, the e-tron GT. The $99,000 grand tourer will feature everything enthusiasts have come to expect of the beloved A7 sedan—only without the emissions. And if the EV’s 469 horses and 464 ft lbs of twist aren’t enough for you, don’t worry, because an RS variant is on the way.
Bentley Electric SUV (2025)
Details are still scarce, but Volkswagen Group’s most luxurious brand, Bentley, will be getting an EV of its very own before the midway point of the decade. This isn’t just some vague promise, either, but a pledge from none other than the marque’s CEO, Adrian Hallmark. In the spring of 2021, the exec promised there would be a battery-powered Bentley ready to go by 2025. It still remains to be seen whether that vehicle will be completely new or based on a pre-existing model, but don’t be a surprised if it’s an SUV like the incredibly popular Bentayga, which already has its own hybrid variant (pictured above). As Hallmark said, “If you’re not in SUVs, you’re nowhere.”
BMW i4 (2021)
BMW’s history with electric vehicles goes back further than most automakers. In addition to a slew of hybrids, the company released two fully electric vehicles last decade—the ultra-compact i3 and sporty i8. It’s taking things to a new level with its new i-Series models, though. The line will include battery-powered versions of some of the brand’s most poplar models, including the X crossover and, most notably, a 4-Series sedan. The i4, which will be the line’s flagship, delivers 530 hp, 300 miles of range and the M4’s massive kidney grilles. As of writing, prices were not available, but the exciting EV is expected to go into production later this year.
Bollinger B1 and B2 (2022)
Back before the new Hummer was announced, the Bollinger EV seemed like the perfect option for those looking for a hulking, battery-powered utility vehicle. But just because a legit Hummer EV is on the way doesn’t make the start-up’s debut offering any less intriguing. Available as either a spacious SUV (the B1) or a boxy truck (the B2) with an extended bed, the company’s EV is perfect for those looking for a zero-emission vehicle with a striking, retro looks. Its numbers sound pretty good, too, as Bollinger expects its electric powertrain to produce 614 hp and 668 ft lbs of torque, with a serviceable range of 200 miles per charge. A firm release date has yet to be announced, but the company is taking reservations for the $125,000 EV now.
Cadillac Lyriq (2022)
The Hummer EV may be the most anticipated General Motors vehicle since the C8 Corvette, but don’t sleep on its battery-powered cousin, the Cadillac Lyriq. Like so many other automakers, the Detroit luxury marque is going with a crossover for its first EV. Set to go into production next year, the elegant SUV takes the brand’s recent design language and pushes it into the future, with a “dynamic” wide-set grille that includes an illuminated badge and bold LED headlamps. The vehicle also comes loaded with exciting tech, like a highly advanced driver’s assistance suite that even Edward Scissorhands’s son could drive.
Canoo Pickup Truck (2022)
With the exception of the Tesla Cybertruck, most of the electric pickups we’ve seen so far tend to look just like regular, gas-powered trucks. Not the Canoo EV, though. The California startup’s debut vehicle features a pod-like design and a rare cab-forward configuration. The result is a battery-powered pickup that looks sleek and modern but is also versatile enough to be transformed into a van or camper (with the right add-ons). Drivers will have the option of either a one- or two-motor drivetrain, the latter of which can generate 600 hp and 550 ft lbs of torque. Range is unspectacular at 200 miles, but an 1,800-pound towing capacity helps make up for that. The $34,570 vehicle is available for pre-order now, and is expected to launch as soon as next year.
Estrema Fulminea (2023)
Automobili Estrema—yes, the Italian word for “extreme”—isn’t taking the easy way out. The new Italian marque wasn’t content to just develop a supercar for its first vehicle; it decided to make one with a fully electric powertrain. Dubbed the Fulminea, the sporty coupe certainly looks the part thanks to a sleek and aerodynamic exterior that includes a rear wing with an integrated shark fin. It should be able to deliver the performance expected of its V-12-packing peers, too, thanks to an innovative quad-motor powertrain that will deliver an eye-popping 2,040 hp. Thanks to this, Estrema expects the car to be able to accelerate from zero to 200 mph in less than 10 seconds. Oh, and it will be able to drive a solid 325 miles on a single charge.
Ferrari Unnamed EV (2025)
Not all automakers have embraced electrification as quickly as others. This is especially true of Ferrari. Though the company has achieved great results with hybrids—the SF90 Stradale (pictured above) is its most powerful vehicle—the Italian automaker has been decidedly fuzzy about when we could expect to see a Ferrari EV, if ever. Finally, earlier this year, chairman John Elkann, said we should expect the marque’s first entirely battery-powered vehicle by the middle of the decade. Will it be a sports car? Or maybe an SUV? (The company’s first, the Purosangue, is on pace to launch next year.) Who’s to say at this point. All we know is that an EV will eventually roll off the line in Maranello—and we can’t wait.
Ford F-150 Lightning (2022)
We know, pickups aren’t necessarily the first vehicle class that comes to mind when you think of luxury. Trucks, after all, are judged more by power, towing capacity and durability over comfort. Still, there’s no denying that the Ford F-150 Lightning, far and away the most popular truck in America, just might be the most important EV announced in the US so far. Despite a dramatic rise in popularity, electric cars and SUVs have yet to achieve mainstream acceptance in the States. But if there’s a vehicle with the power to change that, it may well be the F-150 Lightning. That’s because the electric F-150 promises even more power and grunt than its gas-guzzling sibling: When it arrives next year, the truck’s dual-motor powertrain is expected to produce up to 563 horses and tow an impressive 10,000 pounds. That means the battery-powered truck, which starts at just under $40,000 (but can easily climb past $50,000 with options), doesn’t need to rely on name recognition alone.
Genesis Electrified G80 (2023)
Since arriving on these shores in 2016, Genesis has built its reputation on a series of no-nonsense luxury vehicles that offer spirited performance, excellent craftsmanship and superlative dependability. Leading the way has been the G80 sedan, a sleek vehicle that mixes elegance and sportiness effortlessly. So, it makes sense that the brand would use the sophisticated sedan as the basis for its first EV. Set to debut later this year, the four-door will look just like the gas-powered version, only with a charging outlet. We’re still waiting on the final details, including pricing, but the all-electric sedan will feature a dual-motor powertrain, all-wheel drive and 300-plus miles of range.
GMC Hummer EV SUV and Truck (2021 and 2023)
The great irony of General Motors’ first major EV is that it is based on the Hummer, one of the most notorious gas-guzzlers of all time. But that is in fact the nameplate the Detroit giant chose to electrify first and, to be quite frank, what a perfect choice. Available as either a supertruck or an SUV, the Hummer EV is the hulking behemoth you remember, only without any of the emissions. It doesn’t just look the part, as its tri-motor powertrain will be able to produce a staggering 1,000 hp while still being able to travel 350 miles on a single charge, thanks to GM’s Ultium battery tech. The battery-powered bruiser won’t come cheap—the truck Launch Edition will start at $112,595, the SUV at $105,595—but sounds like it’ll be more than worth it.
Jaguar’s Whole Line (2025)
It’s not uncommon for an automaker’s first EV to be a fully electrified version of one of its most popular models. Jaguar, though, isn’t just stopping at one vehicle; the marque has announced that its entire line will be fully electric by 2025. Indeed, that means the marque will no longer sell any vehicles with internal combustion engine or even hybrids powertrains in four years’ time. That’s a bold step, but the company seems confident it’s the right one. One thing to note, though, is that we don’t know what cars will be included as part of the electrified line, as none have been revealed yet. It’s not even clear if the brand’s first EV, the I-Pace crossover, will make the cut. Stay tuned.
Lexus LF-Z (2022)
It’s rare to see concept cars make it to production. In fact, Lexus even warned people that the futuristic LF-Z Electrified wouldn’t make it past the prototype phase when it was unveiled this March. A little over two months later, the luxury marque pulled a hard U-turn and announced that it would actually make a production version of the futuristic crossover that will arrive in late summer or early fall 2022. That’s about all we know, though, other than the fact that the car will have an all-electric drivetrain. Let’s keep our fingers crossed that some of its more intriguing features—an electrochromic glass roof, AI-powered infotainment suite and “Direct4” all-wheel-drive system—also make it to production.
Lordstown Motors Endurance (2021)
Think the Tesla Cybertruck is too much? Well, for all the excitement it has garnered you’re certainly not alone. Luckily for you, Lordstown’s electric truck is meant for traditionalists. It may not be much to look at, but the Endurance, which starts at $52,500, promises to include everything enthusiasts could want from a pickup—strength, dependability and lots of power. Set to arrive later this year, the electric truck will have a brawny quad-motor powertrain and 250 miles of range if the company is to be believed. Unfortunately for the EV maker, which is based out of a former GM plant in Lordstown, Ohio, it’s unclear whether the company has the money to deliver on what it’s promised.
Lotus Evija (2021)
The Lotus name doesn’t carry the weight it once did, but its first EV could change that. That’s because the Evija could be one of the most powerful production vehicles of all time. The British marque has promised a futuristic hypercar with an all-electric powertrain capable of producing a mind-blowing 2,000 horses. That powertrain will supposedly be able to deliver a sub-three seconds zero to 60 mph time. It will also rocket the EV from zero to 186 mph in nine seconds and help it reach a top speed in over 200 mph. Jaw-dropping stuff, right? It’s got a price tag to match, as the cost of owning your own Evija is expected to start at $2.2 million when it goes on sale later this year.
Lucid Air (2021)
Tesla may have its fair share of skeptics, but there’s no denying the company makes some of the best and most popular EVs on the market. That might explain why Lucid hasn’t hidden its desire to take on Elon Musk’s company. Its first EV, the $140,000 Air, feels like a direct shot at the EV giant’s Model S. And if the start-up, which is composed of a bunch of former Tesla employees, can deliver what it has promised—1,080 horses, zero to 60 mph in less than 2.5 seconds and record-setting 517 miles of range—it just may just have a chance to knock the Model S from its perch as the premier electric sedan currently on the market.
The upcoming EQS may be Mercedes-Benz’s flagship EV, but the EQE has the potential to be the marque’s most important battery-powered offering. That’s because it represents the electrification of one of the brand’s best-selling models, the E-Class. The next-generation sedan features a bolder design than the four-door it’s based on and is powered by a dual-motor powertrain—one on each axle—that produces 288 hp. That won’t make anyone’s heart skip a beat, but a 410-mile range just might. The interior looks positively spaceship-like, especially if you opt for the 56-inch MBUX Hyperscreen. The EQE is expected to debut during the latter part of next year and start at around $65,000.
After years of rumors, Mercedes-Benz finally confirmed that an electric G-Wagen is coming at this year’s IAA Mobility Show in Munich. Best of all, the prototype the marque showed off, dubbed the Concept EQG, looks almost identical to the iconic SUV it’s based on with the exception of a new grille and a lot more LED lighting. Mercedes hasn’t said a thing about its powertrain yet, but we wouldn’t be a surprised if it compares favorably with the twin-turbocharged V-8 in the top-of-the-line AMG G63. That beefy mill can produce 577 horses and 627 ft lbs of twist. Release details are currently not available, but there has been reporting that the eagerly anticipated EV could make its debut as soon as next year. If it does, expect the car to have a starting price in the same neighborhood as the regular G-Class ($131,750).
Mercedes-Benz EQS (2021)
Few luxury automakers have committed themselves to the electric revolution quite like Mercedes-Benz. For proof of this, just look at its upcoming flagship EV, the EQS. The marque didn’t just electrify the stately S-Class sedan, it reinvented it. First, there’s a completely electric powertrain that can generate up to 516 hp and 611 ft lbs of torque, hit 60 mph in just 4.1 seconds and run for over 400 miles on a single charge. Then there’s the deluxe interior, loaded with high-tech creature comforts like four-zone climate control, ambient lighting and the massive 56-inch MBUX Hyperscreen. Most shocking of all, though, might be the $102,310 starting price the car will launch with this fall, which is $7,400 less than the traditional S-Class.
Pininfarina Battista (2021)
Pininfarina’s design chops are legendary among car lovers. The famed coachbuilder looks ready to do more than just design a beautiful hypercar, though. For its next project, the Italian brand is building its very own hypercar from the ground up. Although almost all of its famous creations have features a internal combustion engine under the hood, the Battista will feature a fully electric setup. Powered by a 120 kwh battery back, that powertrain is expected to product a monstrous 1,900 hp and 1,696 ft lbs of torque. An all-electric hypercar with a Pininfarina body won’t come cheap, though. Pricing for the stylish EV is expected to start at $2.5 million.
Porsche Macan EV (2023)
Porsche has already proven that it can make an EV. The Taycan sedan, which made its debut in the fall of 2019, is still one of the best you can buy, combining luxury and performance in equal measure (even if its range leaves a little to be desired). That’s why we’re so interested in the Maycan EV, its next all-electric vehicle. Even though it’s not an entirely original vehicle, unlike the Taycan, we’re curious to see if the German marque can do for battery-powered SUVs what it has for zero-emission cars. If you’re still hung up on the Taycan—and, if so, who can blame you—there will soon be another version to choose from, too: the Taycan Cross Turismo sports wagon.
Rimac Nevera (2021)
For some, it’s hard to take the idea of the all-electric hypercar all that seriously. It sounds amazing, of course, but can any automakers actually deliver on what they’re promising? The one that seems closest, from our vantage point, is Rimac. Although they may not have the name recognition of a brand like Lotus, Rimac’s Nevera is easily the farthest along in development. Set to go into production later this year, the final version of the Croatian company’s C_Two concept will feature a quad-motor powertrain that produces a staggering 1,914 hp and 1,740 ft lbs of torque, or three times the power of a traditional internal-combustion engine supercar. Thanks to this setup, the $2.4 million car can jet from a rolling start to 62 mph in 1.97 seconds, hit a top speed of 250 mph and travel 340 miles on a single charge. Electric clearly doesn’t mean slow.
Rivian R1T and R1S (2021)
There may not be a single electric pickup truck on the road today, but in a year’s time, that will have almost certainly changed. And looking to lead to pack is Rivian. The company may not have a built-in fanbase like the Ford F-150 Lightning and definitely isn’t as meme-friendly as the Tesla Cybertruck, but the brand’s pickup, the $67,500 R1T, sure looks mighty promising. Standard features include all-wheel drive, a 11,000-pound towing capacity and an advanced driver’s assistance suite. You can also choose between two different battery packs that offer between 300 and 400 miles of range. The brand even has you covered if you’re not a truck person, with the $70,000 R1S SUV, although it trades 4,000 pounds of towing capacity for an extra row of seats.
Tesla Cybertruck (2022)
Tesla has done more to change the auto industry this century than any automaker that’s decades its senior. Still, since the Model S launched in 2012, there hasn’t been as much new excitement for its line of EVs—that is, until the Cybertruck. The all-electric pickup, which seems like something of a personal obsession for CEO Elon Musk, just may be the most eagerly anticipated car in the world—and with good reason. Aside from looking like no vehicle before it, Tesla has also promised the Cybertruck will be able to zoom from zero to 60 mph in less than three seconds, tow 14,000 pounds and go 500 miles on a single charge. If the Cybertruck doesn’t appeal to you—which it very well might not—there’s also the Roadster to look forward to. But considering how frequently that’s been delayed, it may be even more of a pipe dream than its pickup sibling.
Volkswagen ID Buzz (2023)
We know, we know. The VW Microbus isn’t a luxury sedan or plush SUV. What it is, though, is the sort of vehicle that just brings a smile to your face. Because of that, it’s no surprise that Volkswagen plans to give its beloved, iconic bus the EV treatment in 2023. Dubbed the ID Buzz—there’s still time to come up with a better name, Volkswagen—the next-generation Microbus looks to deliver more than just some eco-friendly nostalgia. First, VW will offer it with two different wheelbase sizes, giving it more versatility than before, and it will be able to produce up to 300 hp, making it more powerful as well. No word on the EV bus’s range yet, but if it comes in north of 300, we may just have a keeper on our hands.