Tesla is coming out with their 4th model. Who else has at least 3?
(Note I'm not counting proto-types, concept cars).
the "zero emission" (Z. E.) currently familly covers :
- Twizzy : a tiny in-city micr-car/quad (since 2012)
- Zoé : a small compact (since 2012)
- Fluence : a sedan (since 2011)
- Kangoo Z.E. : a pannel-van (since 2011)
(All of them in production. I ignore the concept cars, because they vary a lot regarding final production models - specially the Zoe)
I mostly know them because I'm mainly driving Zoés through the local carsharing, and they have a lot of marketing/outreach.
Note that : due to intricate difference of the European market (densely populated city centers, most people commute less than 50km per day) Renault went the opposite way from Tesla.
- Cheap small cars (Twizy, Zoe) where released from the nearly beginning, whereas Tesla started with big expensive cars first (went through Roadster, Model S sedan, Model X suv, before finally starting Model 3 any time soon).
- Small battery first (22kWh for all first, then progressively intoducing big batteries - like 43kWh for the current Zoe). Tesla would never stood any chance in the US if they didn't have 50~70kWh from the beginning.
- a tiny flea like the Twizy makes entirely sense in the densely populate cities of Europe (continent known for things such as Smart, Mini, etc. and even BMW C3 scooter). Such class of cars barely exist in the US because you people are affraid of being crushed if you don't own the biggest SUV possible. Tesla would have been laughed of if they attempted something like this in the land of the hummer.
- an electric minivan like Kangoo actually makes sense in a dense European city, even with a 22kWh battery - most typical trips for which such an utility vehicle might be needed are well within the battery's range - Tesla isn't even considering minivans yet.
Nissan is partly owned by Renault, so they probably have similar offerings (quick search returns: New Mobility Concept, Leaf, Kubistar).
Citroën/Peugeot has also several electric models :
- C-Zero / iOn : compact (since 2009)
- Berlingo Electric : van (since somewhere 2008? replaces the 1991(!) C15 electric - these are *really* old tech and use NiCd battery) (Again in Europe this did make sens for their use pattern - Post office.)
- e-Mehari : convertible compact SUV (since 2016) ...and a couple of others that I'm too lazy to properly research.
VW has also a certain choice of electric vehicle :
- eUP! : small compact since 2013.
- e-Golf: compact since 2012
- Camper (yup, the iconic one comes back in electric version) : tough still concept in 2017, full production expected in 2020.
More funny example :
The entire fleet in the Swiss village of Zermatt is build by a local small scale workshop since 1977. It covers a very diverse range of vehicle (taxis, utility, etc.) but these are custom built on a per-unit basis (it's a very small production, only for the village) (also, as the vehicles only drive within the village, range is definitely NOT a problem, and the vehicles can very easily benefit from battery swapping).
There are probably other companies featuring more than a single model. I'm just too lazy to research further.
Again, this is due to Europe being a completely different market from the US.
Range isn't much critical (as mentioned above, most daily commutes are under 50km), electricity doesn't rely on fossils, etc.
And as such electric vehicles have been available for quite some time (as mentioned above : Citroen provided the French Post Office with NiCd powered vans since 1991, Zermat has exclusively electric-only cars since 1977 some still running)
The only change is that general public grew more interested during the past decade and manufacturer began introducing mass-produced consumer-oriented vehicle next to their utility vehicles (Citroen adding the C-Zero for consumers to their offerings with more modern 35kWh Lithium Batteries).
Also some cities started to experiment with electric car sharing schemes (Autolib' in Paris).
Most of the companies currently producing electric sedan cars in Europe, probably have also other vehicle in other category (ultra-mini or utility) that you'll never find in the US due to differing market (it seems to me that everybody needs to drive 200km per comute on your side of the atlantic)