Inside, Toyota keeps it simple, with a basic, almost drab instrument panel, punctuated with matte-metallic highlights. The dash has a chunky, technical look, with traditional round gauges separated into clusters, while meshy seating and contrasting, exposed body-color inserts establish a serious basic-truck attitude.
Toyota hasn't changed the look of the FJ Cruiser since its introduction, quite a few years ago, and that's a good thing. There are few vehicles that nail a blend of retro and contemporary so well, and it serves to produce an almost ageless design. Looking a bit like a vintage 1960s-era FJ40, crossed with modern cues from the 4Runner and Land Cruiser, with a MINI Cooper-like edge, the FJ Cruiser has a lot going on, design-wise. Yet it all works, with an overall appearance that isn't at all derivative and doesn't feel like it's trying too hard to reach to the past.
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