Cadillac Deville History 1994

Cadillac Deville Models & History 1994

  • Cadillac thinned its ranks considerably in 1994, dropping both the Allante convertible and Sixty Special sedan as well as eliminating the Coupe deVille.
  • All series except the Fleetwood were realigned.
  • The DeVille (now identified on the car with a capital � D�) series was now comprised of the Sedan DeVille and (Sedan) DeVille Concours.
  • The Eldorado Sport Coupe formerly offered was discontinued and the Eldo series consisted of the “base” coupe and Eldorado Touring Coupe (ETC).
  • The two trim levels of Seville offered were now distinguished as the Seville Luxury Sedan (SLS) and Seville Touring Sedan (STS).
  • Other than the Sedan DeVille and Fleetwood, powered by 4.9-liter V-8 and 5.7-liter V-8 engines, respectively, the Northstar 4.6-liter V-8 was used in all other Cadillacs.
  • Every Cadillac met 1997 federal mandates for dynamic side impact standards, and all models featured steel safety cage construction. side door beams and front and rear crush zones.



  • Cadillac’s model year production totaled 219,485 compared with 225,830 the year previous
  • Based on sales of 210,686 automobiles in 1994 (vs. 204,159 the year before), Cadillac’s share of the U.S., market was 2.3 percent compared with 2.4 the year previous.
  • The Cadillac LSE (Luxury Sedan Euro-Style) show car was exhibited at the major 1994 auto shows.
  • The LSE, a five-passenger sedan finished in Ruby Red was, according to Cadillac, the vision for an entry-level luxury sedan for the mid-1990s.
  • It was powered by a 3.0-liter dual overhead cam V-6 rated at 200 horsepower, and its wheelbase measured 107.5 inches.
  • The aim of the LSE was to broaden Cadillac’s appeal to young, affluent buyers.