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Asian

A modding trend from Japan could take hold in America.

The Civic wasn’t a luxury car, but it was what many Americans wanted.

When it comes to fun, the Figaro is hard to beat.

The gorgeous Cosmo Sport launched Mazda’s love affair with the Wankel rotary engine.

The Subaru microcar looked utterly alien in the befinned America of late ‘60s.

It’s an ultra-rare model with two flat-twin motors—one for each axle.

Performance at an affordable price remains the key.

This Corona Mark II wagon was sitting for more than 30 years before a Toyota dealer purchased it from the original owner.

A San Diego car enthusiast takes a small car known for its ugly appearance, and makes it beautiful.

It was Japan’s first mass-produced mid-engine car—a much-loved small affordable two-seat sports car with a cult-like following.

What would a Skyline GTR look like in truck form, straight from the Nissan race factory?

The Nissan 240SX is the first choice for many fledgling drifters like LZ.

It's a rare FJ45 destined for the concours d'elegance rather than the Congo.

The Toyota Celica All-Trac Turbo was the first compact hatchback to bring the fruits of rally racing directly to customers.

In late 1981, Toyota combined its entry-level Celica with the more powerful Supra coupe in order to create a sporty GT.

The upstart Japanese automaker was looking to attract American enthusiasts to its brand for the very first time.

All six generations of the storied GT-R are displayed under one roof at this year’s New York auto show.

American buyers found its performance utterly unsuitable for America’s high-speed interstates.

The birth of the Corolla in 1966 flew below the radar of American gearheads.

Pre-war art cars and exotics still command top dollar, but other categories are affordable and on the rise.

Toyota’s two-door 4X4 never goes out of style.