One of the last American station wagons built as minivans replaced wagons as typical family haulers. Gotta love the giant wood grain stickers on the sides.
The 5th-generation Toyota Celica shares a lot of design cues with the 4th-generation (which I’m biased to), but it’s as if every part of the 4th-gen design was rounded out, taking what looked like a very ’80s car and giving it a very ’90s look. Supposedly the rounder design also had the benefit of adding strength without increasing weight.
I found this 1990-92 Lincoln Town Car while walking the streets of Columbia, Missouri as a missionary for the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints in June 2013. Although, I’m not entirely sure it can be rightly called a Town Car anymore. This one has been converted into a coupe utility, similar to an El Camino, Ranchero, or Brat. Lincoln Town Truck, perhaps? 😛 These were never built like this at the Lincoln factory (the first truck to be offered by Lincoln dealerships was the Lincoln Blackwood in 2002) and is obviously a one-off custom job. Even so, it appears to have been well built. Rather awesome, in my opinion.
This appears to be one of just 1,021 silver Isuzu VehiCROSSes built for the US market in 1999. There were only 4,153 total sold in the United States throughout its production run from 1999 to 2001, making it a pretty rare and unique SUV. (Numbers from Wikipedia, so take it for what it’s worth.) Mechanically it’s very similar to the Isuzu Trooper, and is known as a very capable off-road vehicle.
This generation of Corolla was produced from the 1988 to 1992 model years, but the ellipse Toyota logo on the grill indicates that this one is either a 1991 or 1992 model. Earlier E90 Corollas had a Helvetica Toyota emblem.