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By Jonathan Crouch
Added 20th October, 2017
This fourth generation Civic Type R offers a quite different, more intense take on what a car of this kind should be. It may be the first Type R to try turbo power but it's still a pure performance package in the very best traditions of this model line. It's also properly quick, two seconds faster than a Lamborghini Gallardo supercar round the Nurburgring Nordschliefe and every inch the Touring Car racer when parked in your driveway.
What it isn't is the affordable performance package it once was, the power and technology needed to deliver that 'fastest front wheel drive' accolade elevating this car into competition with more mature alternatives. Yes, something like a Golf R is dull by comparison, but you can't ignore the fact that the Volkswagen will slip comfortably into situations where this bespoilered tearaway might be seen as something of an embarrassment - your company carpark for example.
If you've petrol pumping through your veins and don't think that matters, then respect is due. You'll choose this Civic Type R because you've remembered just why it was you wanted to buy a hot hatch in the first place. And you'll revel in the extrovert, intoxicating driving experience it offers. There's nothing else quite like it.
'Kaizen', the Japanese approach to 'continuous improvement', characterises every aspect of this revised tenth generation Honda Civic. The smarter styling is welcome, but otherwise, it's as you were. The sharp handling is a selling point, as in this MK10 model's spacious interior. And it's made a big difference that Honda has finally got its house in order when it comes to petrol power, the 1.0 and 1.5-lite VTEC TURBO units good enough to go up against the class best.
A lot of boxes have been ticked then, yet it's clear that Honda has also worked hard to maintain this car's more characterful approach in this segment. Add in British build quality, a great driving position and strong standards of safety and media connectivity and you've got a potentially very appealing package. Dynamic functionality was Honda's goal in creating this car. They may well have achieved it.
The Honda e redefines what a full-electric city car can be. Jonathan Crouch takes a look.
Honda does things differently - and we can't help liking that. Whether the model in question is a Civic, a Clarity fuel cell vehicle or a Type R hot hatch, you'll find that it's been uniquely engineered and packaged - as is the case with this Jazz. This always used to be the supermini that motoring experts would recommend as the small car they'd buy with their own money. For us, it still is.
Despite this MK4 model's fresh hybrid tech, the packaging of this design remains difficult to beat. Yes, rvals have become classier, more dynamic and more up-market. Whether they're also better where it really matters though, is quite another question. For its loyal, dedicated band of buyers, this Jazz always will be. Try one and you'll understand.
Honda's fourth generation Jazz supermini switches to full-hybrid power yet still keeps the same old practical virtues. Jonathan Crouch takes a look.
Honda's HR-V 1.5 Turbo Sport brings a bit of 'hot hatch' to the small SUV segment. Jonathan Crouch tries it
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