SUZUKI Swift Cabriolet

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SUZUKI Swift Cabriolet Swift Cabrio
SUZUKI Swift Cabriolet Swift Cabrio  1992 1995
1992 1995

The convertibles were no longer expensive and luxurious vehicles by the ’90s, and the Suzuki Swift Cabriolet was one of the cheapest cars on the market with a rag-top.
Let’s face it: a convertible was not a must-have vehicle. Most of them were not even fuel-efficient and thus didn’t qualify as commuter cars. But then came the Golf I Convertible and the Mazda Miata, to name just a few, that proved they could be good companions as commuter cars, but they were not very cheap. Suzuki made an open-top version for the Swift, and the car proved to worth every penny spent on it.

The Japanese carmaker made the open-top small-sized vehicle together with GM, which rebranded it as Geo Metro, but the Japanese version was slightly different. It featured small, horizontal headlights with separated corner-mounted turn signals at the front. A slatted grille and two rectangular fog lights adorned the lower side of the bumper. There was no need for an additional B-pillar or safety arch apart from the A-pillars. In the back, the car featured wide taillights mounted between the bumper and the trunk.

The Swift’s interior was simple, for two passengers only. Its rag-top couldn’t be hidden entirely under but was protected by a vinyl cover behind the front seats. Suzuki installed the same dashboard as on any other Swift hatchback with large, well-marked switches and dials.

Under the hood, Suzuki installed the same 1.3-liter, four-mill engine from the rest of the range. It paired it with a standard five-speed manual.

Full Description and Technical Specifications

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