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1981 Toyota Corolla Liftback

Hey, not every vehicle I spot will be fine specimens of automotive excellence.  Take this not-so-glamorous 1981 Toyota Corolla Liftback as an example.  A little rough around the edges, with some fairly faded sun-beaten paint. This Corolla proudly announces to every motorist behind it that they do indeed, have the 1.8L engine. Revel in the power and sleek styling of the Corolla Liftback!

/sarcasm.

And check out some other Toyota’s from years past:

1980 Toyota Tercel Hatchback

1974 Toyota Corolla 1600 Deluxe (E30)

1990 Toyota Town Ace Royal Lounge (Diesel)

1984 Toyota Celica Supra

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1985 Toyota Tercel Hatchback

Not all the cars we feature are sublime… in fact some are rather mundane. Take for example this perfectly adequate means of transportation; the 1985 Toyota Tercel hatchback. Bask in the glory of average automotive existence.

Believe it or not, this is not the first Tercel we’ve spotted.

1980 Toyota Tercel Hatchback

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1981 Toyota Corolla Coupe (TE72)

Spotted a wonderfully bright yellow Toyota Corolla Coupe from the early 1980’s. Toyota decided to sadly switch to a FWD layout with the thrid generation of Corolla. None-the-less, it still sports the peppy 1.8L 4-cylinder motor and rocks a charming boxy sheet metal style.

Check out previous Toyota Corolla’s we have spotted:

1974 Toyota Corolla 1600 Deluxe (E30)

1980 Toyota Tercel Hatchback (basically a corolla 😉

An if you want to read some more info about the E70 (3rd gen) Toyota Corolla, click HERE

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1974 Toyota Corolla 1600 Deluxe (E30)

Look at this beautifully kept vintage Toyota Corolla.  For the most part, this vehicle looks to be in factory condition, which is rare to find on these older Toyota’s.

12 - 1974 Toyota Corolla 1600 deluxe (2)12 - 1974 Toyota Corolla 1600 deluxe (3)12 - 1974 Toyota Corolla 1600 deluxe (4)12 - 1974 Toyota Corolla 1600 deluxe (1)

And of course some information via the Interwebs:

The Corolla E30 was the third generation of cars sold by Toyota under the Corolla nameplate. It was built from August 1974 to July 1981[1] and marked Toyota’s greatest growth in the United States in the wake of the fuel crisis. In addition to its sister model, the Sprinter, there was a redesigned-body version built by Toyota affiliate Daihatsu, called the Daihatsu Charmant. While there were certain fourth-generation models with a longer model life, this generation, when considered as a whole, was the longest-lived one, possibly due to the worldwide recession in the 1970s. A large range of cars were built using this chassis, including Corollas, Sprinters, Daihatsu, and the sporty Levin and Trueno models with the DOHC motor, with a fuel injection upgrade added to Japanese Levin models in January 1977.

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