At 95,000 miles, this 1985 Toyota Pickup Truck with a solid front axle is barely broken in.
This Delica has rugged off-road parts: a lift kit, all-terrain tires, rear-access roof ladder, and a skid plate.
The history of Mitsubishi performance usually starts with a trio of turbocharged coupes in the 1990s. But the story goes back further.
First-generation Celicas are nearing 50 years old, and it’s becoming nearly impossible to find one with all its paint and trim.
This 1995 Nissan 240SX somehow escaped the grasp of the drifters and remained incredibly stock.
If you don’t mind the steering wheel on the other side, you can find a Mazda RX-7 built in Japan, where it was sold until 2002.
It's easy to dismiss Honda’s first small model in the US. But the N600's big influence on car culture should not be overlooked.
The MR2 was the first mid-engine car from the typically conservative Toyota.
The 4Runner is a true outdoorsman’s rig. The pièce de résistance is the removable roof.
If you like minimalism and a rugged long-lasting engine, this diesel-powered Land Cruiser is the ticket.
Most companies in that era simply added power to a traditional sports car. But Mitsubishi went extreme.
Did you know that the Skyline wasn’t originally a Nissan product? It was made by Japan's Prince Motor Company.
These luxury trucks are practically ready for the zombie apocalypse. Or at least a comfy family outdoors vacation.
The uniquely Japanese style has its roots in the traditional kaido street racer. The rivets need to show.
The 1972 example for sale on eBay shows how a boxy family sedan can be transformed into a credible vintage racer.
The '98 Supra's 320-horsepower twin-turbo is far quicker than Japanese rivals of the era—and beats exotics like the Ferrari 348.
The early 1970s RX-3 wagon brought a level of performance to a segment previously filled with cheap, boring econoboxes.