LG confirms the UK prices for its 2023 OLED TVs. You're going to want to wait for a deal

LG's best OLED TVs are even better than last year's models – but they're also more expensive

(Image credit: Future / Mike Lowe)

LG's 2023 OLED TVs are wonderful things, especially the top-end G3. But while each model in the range is a significant step up from the current models, they're also going to be significantly more expensive for UK buyers.

The biggest price increases are on the biggest models, so if you were planning to buy one of the best 80+ inch TVs the LG option has just increased by £1,000. But even the cheaper models are going up by a few hundred pounds. 

That means the outgoing models – which are still among the very best OLED TVs you can buy – could be a better buy for budget-conscious customers until the inevitable LG TV deals start to appear in the coming months.

What are the prices of LG's 2023 OLED TVs?

LG has announced UK pricing for its two key ranges, the top-of-the-line LG G3 and the mid-range LG C3. These models replace the LG G2 and C2, which are our current picks for first and third best OLED TVs in the world today.

Here's how the prices compare, with the new model price listed first and the previous model afterwards.

LG C3 vs C2: UK pricing

  • 42-inch: £1,500 vs £1,400
  • 48-inch: £1,600 vs £1,400
  • 55-inch: £2,100 vs £1,900 
  • 65-inch: £2,900 vs £2,700
  • 77-inch: £4,000 vs £3,700
  • 83-inch: £6,500 vs £5,500

LG G3 vs G2: UK pricing

  • 55-inch: £2,600 vs £2,400
  • 65-inch: £3,500 vs £3,300
  • 77-inch: £5,000 vs £4,500
  • 83-inch: £7,500 vs £6,500

There is some good news, though. LG is currently running a promotion on its outgoing OLEDs to take 10% off the price – but you'll need to be quick, because the promotion ends tomorrow (28 March).

Carrie Marshall

Writer, musician and broadcaster Carrie Marshall has been covering technology since 1998 and is particularly interested in how tech can help us live our best lives. Her CV is a who’s who of magazines, newspapers, websites and radio programmes ranging from T3, Techradar and MacFormat to the BBC, Sunday Post and People’s Friend. Carrie has written more than a dozen books, ghost-wrote two more and co-wrote seven more books and a Radio 2 documentary series. When she’s not scribbling, she’s the singer in Glaswegian rock band HAVR (havrmusic.com).