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To flesh out its lineup, Suzuki leans on Nissan to supply this rebadged Frontier. The Equator shares the Frontier’s cab configurations, bed dimensions, and powertrains but features unique trim and a Suzuki-spec face. Not too big or heavy, it gets modest jobs done with rugged cheerfulness.
The Forenza is Suzuki’s mid-size sedan. The model proved incredibly reliable during our long-term test of the wagon version, but it’s far too appliance-like to be considered by anyone with an interest in driving. For those folks, however, it’s a decent option.
Suzuki’s small SUV may compete against car-based cute utes here, but elsewhere in the world it’s known as a get-dirty off-roader. So pardon it if the GV feels a bit more utilitarian than, say, the Honda CR-V, with heavier controls and a more trucklike ride. The V-6 has been dropped.
A sporty and reasonably crisp-handling family sedan let down by its four-cylinder engine, the Kizashi can’t quite measure up dimensionally to its competitors. And the exterior styling is a pastiche of several other cars. All-wheel drive is available, but the additional mass saps performance.
Suzuki keeps improving its crafty little sedan: Just four years out, it has a new 2.0-liter four and a redesigned interior. This year it gets rear side-impact airbags and revised navigation. Tall, with a huge, 15-cubic-foot trunk, the sharp SX4 knocks the socks off a Corolla and any Korean on the fun scale.