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Discussion in 'Automotive' started by gabester, Jul 22, 2014.
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Square but beautiful
how can you think that this is ugly lmao
Damn I fall in love when I see 1973 Coronet. These black cars always being my fav malaise era dodge
To be honest, for a modern suv, the GMC Acadia looks pretty good. It isn't the best-looking, but it definitely looks better than its previous generations and other modern suvs similar to the Acadia.
Bora V6 4Motion. Boring car? There you go
1972-1973 Dodge Monaco, I love the torpedo-like front end on these cars and how the headlights work
Dodge Neon SRT-4.
Ferrari 400i MMM MMM MMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMM
1967 Chevrolet Chevelle SS327
"the one you can actually afford"
Looks as beautiful as a blond on Sunday
Nissan Note (2006-2013), Qashqai (2007-2010) and Qashqai+2 (2008-2010).
Even more :
Chevrolet Corvette C6
Dodge Viper (2013+)
2005 Ford GT
Audi 100 Avant RS2: Beautifuly simple in a very Audi way
Mercedes-AMG GT: Muscular shape, very nice retro and modern mix.
Porsche 991 997 GT3: 997s were overall okay, I'm not a fan of the livery.
Porsche Taycan: Beautiful, muscular, simple
Volvo V60 II: Beautiful, same with all modern volvos.
Pagani Huayra: Eh
BMW F90 M5 CS: Yellow lights
BMW F80 M3: Semi busy front with some weird shapes
Mercedes'Benz C205: Modern Mercedes sedan-based coupes are ugly, melty, piles of shit
i love the 2014-2020 Chevy Impala. My favorite car.
it's so disappointing that they were considering putting it on the commodore/camaro Zeta paltform, but chickened out and left it on the old Epsilon body.
they could have had a genuinely desirable charger rival on their hands, but instead it's "nice malibu!"
That's because the current fashion is to make cars as boring as possible and basically ignore "normcore car culture" out of existence by making practicality and sportiness an either/or choice at mainstream price points. Mopar is just the only one left who hasn't got the memo yet.
it seems more like the US is suffering a long-term epidemic of cost-cutting culture, and that's just one of GM's examples of it.
any other company would look at a car that size and say "we ought to offer a more powerful engine with that, there's no packaging advantage to a transverse layout, and RWD will help our prestigious image, so let's make it RWD"
but the big 3 are just too lazy (or tight-arse) to redesign their cars after the downsizing of the 80s. I'd bet the only reason Chrysler got out of that was because they needed to replace the old renault-AMC designed LH platform, and they had some perfectly good mercedes tooling lying around.
the only hope is that they'll have the sense to make them RWD when they inevitably all go BEV.
And don't go on the rant about "Big car is attempting to enstate an international reign of boredom", there are plenty of examples of objectively boring cars from decades past. The only reason you like a brown-on-brown-on-brown mercury colony park is because they're old, and thus have inherently become unique.
I'd say the homogenous "I want it to be sporty but I also want it to be utilitarian and I also want it to be big but I also want it to be small" trend is just the flavour of these few decades.