Most Trax (the closest Chevy ICE to Bolt) are sold as FWD too. But AWD is available. It's not in the EUV. Also, the EUV isn't really significant larger than the Bolt; it's just rearranged a bit so the back seat has more space at the expense of the trunk.The EUV is pretty close to a compact SUV. Without the all wheel drive option. I would guess that will come in the next couple years. I think it's geared to women, who favor the SUV.
I'm beginning to side with those who see a very short future for the Bolt; as in, it may not even survive into the Ultium era, other than perhaps a short coexistence with the equally irrelevant (in the other direction) Hummer EV. And I can see where relevance for GM as a company isn't assured. The immediate future for all non-Tesla carmakers in the US market is in electrifying SUVs, crossovers, and pickup trucks; Ford has a clear lead in that regard, and GM is showing all the signs of blowing it. Even Chrysler (whatever they're calling themselves this week) has hybrid Jeeps for sale now, and EVs coming in the major lines within a year or so. $100K Hummers notwithstanding, where's GM's 2022 or 2023 EV Silverado and mainstream crossover? Or even a credible hybrid? The Bolt is too small and outdated to have a dog in that hunt.
For all my dislike of Toyota as a corporation, their first EV (shared with Subaru) seems to be shaping up as a decent entry in the market. We need to watch them - if Toyota decides that BEVs need to be done en masse, along with their hybrids moving into even the pickup trucks now, GM is in real trouble. It's always hard to fight a 2-front war. Very shortly GM will be up against at least 3: Telsa, Toyota, and Ford, with a few others nibbling at the flanks.