2021 Toyota GR Supra

2021 Toyota GR Supra Test Drive Review: Mightier And More Attainable

Automakers that go through the intense process of reviving a long-gone sports car nameplate from the past typically like to wait a few years to let the accomplishment settle in with brand enthusiasts. But Toyota had other ideas. Just one year after reviving the legendary Supra nameplate, Toyota is back for the 2021 model year with massive improvements for its flagship sports car.

With a new 255-horsepower 2.0T at the bottom of the lineup and the 3.0-liter turbo-six retuned to develop a BMW Z4-matching 382 hp, the GR Supra is now both more attainable and mightier than ever before. Rear-wheel drive is still the standard (and only) option, as is an eight-speed automatic, and a reworked chassis means last year's sublime handling has been improved. While comparisons will always be made to the BMW Z4 and Nissan 370Z, the Supra has its sights set higher, challenging the established elite like the Porsche 718 Cayman for top sports car honors. Ahead of the official market release of the 2021 model, Toyota sent us a 2.0 and a 3.0 back-to-back to get to grips with the upgrades.

Read in this review:

2021 Toyota GR Supra Changes: 🚙What’s the difference vs 2020 GR Supra?

After debuting to much celebration and adoration for 2020, 2021 brings massive changes to the GR Supra lineup. Not only has Toyota bolstered the power outputs on the 3.0 models to 382 horsepower - up from last year's 335 hp and now matching the BMW Z4's output - and 368 lb-ft of torque, but the Japanese outfit has also introduced a special A91 Edition of the uprated vehicle with a choice of two paints (Nocturnal or an exclusive new shade called Refraction) which will be limited to just 1,000 units, 500 in each color. This replaces the now discontinued Launch Edition model of last year. The chassis on the 3.0-liter sports cars has been retuned to handle the additional power, giving a different feel to last year's model. Meanwhile, at the opposite end of the spectrum, the Supra has been made more attainable thanks to the inclusion of a 2.0-liter four-cylinder derivative with 255 hp and 295 lb-ft. This version of the Supra has been made lighter with smaller brakes, a simpler sound system, and a lack of equipment such as the adaptive suspension and active differential found on the 3.0 models. All models now feature an 8.8-inch infotainment screen, which was optional on last year's Supra.

Pros and Cons

  • 2.0 is even more attainable
  • 3.0 finally matches BMW on power
  • 90% as good as a Cayman, at a fraction of the cost
  • New colors are achingly gorgeous
  • Sublime ride and handling balance
  • Isn't a 2.0-liter Supra a Celica?
  • Still can't shake the BMW association
  • Not even the 2.0 gets a manual gearbox
  • Cabin limits space for taller drivers
  • 2.0 lacks the 3.0's loud exhaust note

Best Deals on GR Supra

2021 Toyota GR Supra Trims

See trim levels and configurations:

Trim Engine Transmission Drivetrain Price (MSRP)
2.0L Turbo 4 Cylinder Gas
8-Speed Automatic
Rear-Wheel Drive
3.0L Turbo Inline-6 Gas
8-Speed Automatic
Rear-Wheel Drive
3.0 Premium
3.0L Turbo Inline-6 Gas
8-Speed Automatic
Rear-Wheel Drive
A91 Edition
3.0L Turbo Inline-6 Gas
8-Speed Automatic
Rear-Wheel Drive

GR Supra Exterior

A year on since the GR Supra first landed, and it's still as good to look at now as it was back then, with the dual tailpipes, ducktail spoiler, and double-bubble roof all coming together gloriously to highlight one of the best designs of the modern era. LED headlights still feature across the range with LED DRLs. 2.0 derivatives are differentiated by gloss black wing mirrors and polished stainless steel tailpipes, as well as 18-inch alloy wheels, while the 3.0s get matte black mirror caps, brushed stainless steel tailpipes, and 19-inch alloys. Further exclusivity can be had thanks to the new A91 Edition Supra which wears one of two special shades - one of which is exclusive to the A91 Edition - and gets a carbon fiber lip spoiler, matte black alloy wheels, carbon fiber mirror caps, and special C-pillar graphics with a black satin double-hash design.

2021 Toyota GR Supra Front View CarBuzz
2021 Toyota GR Supra Rear View CarBuzz
2021 Toyota GR Supra Front Angle View CarBuzz
See All 2021 Toyota GR Supra Exterior Photos


It's still amazing just how compact the Supra is, occupying nearly the same footprint as the much less powerful Toyota 86. Both four- and six-cylinder models ride on a 97.2-inch wheelbase and measure 172.5 inches long and 73 inches wide. However, the four-cylinder model makes do without adaptive suspension, riding 4.7 inches from the ground and standing 51.1 inches tall while the six-pot models have 4.5 inches of ground clearance and stand 50.9 inches in height. The biggest difference between the two is 219 pounds less weight on the 2.0, which has a curb weight of 3,181 lbs to the 3.0's 3,400-pound figure.

  • Length 172.5 in
  • Wheelbase 97.2 in
  • Height 50.9 in
  • Max Width 73.0 in
  • Front Width 62.8 in
  • Rear Width 62.6 in
  • Curb Weight 3,397.0 lbs

Exterior Colors

In any shade, the GR Supra stands out, but it wears some shades better than others. For 2020 we see the addition of just a single hue, with Refraction joining the color palette as an exclusive A91 Edition shade that is striking enough to justify the price increase of the limited edition model. Elsewhere in the range, fan favorites return, such as Absolute Zero, Renaissance Red 2.0, and Tungsten, while Nocturnal is the only one of the eight hues that can be equipped on any model. Nitro Yellow is once again an additional-cost option for both the 2.0 and 3.0 derivatives at a price of $425, while Phantom is exclusively available on the 3.0 Premium and carries a steeper asking price of $1,495. Our back-to-back testers were decked out in Renaissance Red (2.0) and Absolute Zero (3.0), and while the white is subtle and flies under the radar with a Stormtrooperesque look, the red just looks the part on something as curvaceous as the Supra's body

  • Absolute Zero
  • Tungsten
  • Turbulence Gray
  • Nocturnal
  • Nitro Yellow
  • Renaissance Red 2.0
  • Phantom
  • Refraction

GR Supra Performance

Last year's Supra was hardly slow, but with more power gleaned from the 3.0-liter turbocharged straight-six (yes, the BMW-sourced one), it's now quicker than before. 0-60 mph finally occurs in under four seconds, with the claimed 3.9-second sprint now down two-tenths from last year. The difference is thanks to a mild suspension retune, as well as increases of 47 hp and three lb-ft over last year's engine. Meanwhile, the new 2.0-liter four-cylinder engine that forms the base of the range is still pretty spritely, achieving the 0-60 run in a claimed five seconds flat. Toyota hasn't just focused on straight-line ability, though, and the lighter 2.0 is geared to be more nimble through the corners despite the loss of an active rear differential, while the 3.0-liter models get a suspension tune that makes them more supple, yet more capable through the twisty stuff. It's a winning recipe in either incarnation, taking everything we loved about last year's Supra and making it even better. As before, there's only rear-wheel-drive on display here, but unfortunately, there's still no option for a manual gearbox.

2021 Toyota GR Supra Frontal Aspect CarBuzz
2021 Toyota GR Supra Rear View 1 CarBuzz
2021 Toyota GR Supra Powerplant CarBuzz

Engine and Transmission

Way back when, when the Toyota Supra nameplate was birthed, six-cylinder models were dubbed the Celica-Supra, while those with two fewer cylinders were simply called the Celica. No longer is that the case, and for the first time, you can now buy a Supra with a four-banger under the hood. It's a BMW-sourced 2.0-liter B48 motor developing 255 hp and 295 lb-ft, the latter across a broad engine speed range of 1,550-4,400 rpm. The 3.0-liter turbo-six in the upper models has finally been given Z4 levels of power for the new model year, up to 382 hp and 368 lb-ft. Drive is sent to the rear axle, but despite less power being more manageable in the new base option, there's still no manual in sight and both models retain the exceptional eight-speed automatic gearbox.

As you'd expect, the four-cylinder engine lacks the grunt and punch of the larger six. BMW's four-banger feels gutsy enough under normal driving, thanks to its 295 lb-ft of torque available from just 1,550 rpm, but the car exhibits plenty of turbo lag when you try to punch it off the line without warning. And as with most modern turbocharged four-cylinder engines, the power dies off as it approaches redline, prompting you to shift early to keep it in the sweet spot. With two fewer cylinders turning gasoline into noise, the Supra 2.0 also lacks the aural sensation provided by the 3.0 with its intoxicating cracks and pops.

On the opposite end of the 2021 Supra spectrum, the 14 percent increase in power on the 3.0-liter inline-six is a much-welcomed addition. Not that last year's model felt slow, but this new model feels like it has been shot with adrenaline. Toyota has squeezed more power out of BMW's B58 motor by fitting a new dual branch exhaust manifold with six ports instead of two. This helps to improve the engine's airflow and heat management while a new piston design lowers the compression ratio from 11:1 to 10.2:1. These changes combine to help the inline-six produce more torque at higher rpm, giving this motor a much more rev-happy demeanor than its four-cylinder counterpart.

  • Engines
    2.0L Turbo 4 Cylinder Gas, 3.0L Turbo Inline-6 Gas
  • Transmission
    8-Speed Automatic
  • Drivetrain

Handling and Driving Impressions

At 3,181 pounds, the Supra 2.0 is more than 200 pounds lighter than its six-cylinder counterpart. Most of the weight savings come from having two fewer cylinders under the hood, but shedding the 3.0's adaptive suspension and active differential helped shave off a few lbs. With less weight on the nose, the Supra 2.0 feels slightly more eager to change direction, and, if given the opportunity, we are sure it would shine as an autocross vehicle. Even without the adaptive suspension, the Supra 2.0 still rides beautifully over rough pavement as we've come to expect from last year's Supra. Without the active differential, we found the Supra 2.0 to be even more predictable when tossed into a corner, though the lack of power certainly became a bother when the road straightened out.

We still prefer Toyota's comfortable approach to suspension tuning over BMW's race-track derived stiffness and the retuned chassis on the 2021 Supra 3.0 has only reinforced this opinion. The 2021 Supra 3.0 features lightweight aluminum braces, tying the strut towers to the radiator and increasing the lateral rigidity. Other adjustments have been made to the electric power steering, Adaptive Variable Suspension, Vehicle Stability Control, and Active Differential in order to prevent the Supra from morphing into a tail-happy tire shredder. The COVID-19 landscape prevented us from discovering how all of these chassis changes improved the Supra on a racetrack, but we suspect the 2021 model is still geared more towards backroad barnstorming than setting lap records.

The steering still feels remarkably precise when benchmarked against any non-Porsche and the ZF eight-speed automatic still ranks up there with the best available dual-clutch transmissions, despite it being a torque-converter auto. Placing either of the two cars into sport mode tightens up the throttle and opens up the valves in the exhaust to add more concert to the driving experience. Though if we are being honest, the pops from the four-cylinder's exhaust sounded more like a cell phone speaker compared to the thunderous cracks of the inline-six. We also noted more rev-hang in the four-banger while the six-cylinder exhibited no such issues. Unless you are more interested in your monthly payment than fun, we suggest getting the Supra 3.0.

GR Supra Gas Mileage

Despite nearly 50 hp more on tap, the 3.0-liter Supra is still remarkably light on gas, returning EPA estimates of 22/30/25 mpg city/highway/combined and sacrificing a single point on the combined cycle compared to last year's model. Estimates haven't yet been released for the 2.0, but with less power, less weight, and less displacement, we expect it to present impressive figures. Using the same engine/transmission combo as the BMW Z4 sDrive30i, we wouldn't be surprised to see it attain similar figures to the Bimmer's 24/32/27 mpg estimates. In real-world testing, we observed 27 mpg combined from the four-cylinder Supra. Regardless of the engine you choose, all GR Supras are equipped with a 13.7-gallon gas tank, and a full load of premium should net you anywhere in the realm of 340-370 miles worth of range in mixed conditions.

  • Fuel Tank Capacity
    13.7 Gallons
  • Fuel Economy
    City/Hwy: 24/31 mpg
* 2021 Toyota Supra 2.0 Automatic

GR Supra Interior

Five generations in, and while a 2.0-liter engine may have returned, the 2+2 seating arrangement of Supras of old is still nowhere to be seen. Instead, you get a genuine two-seater sports coupe cabin that's generally spacious but is a little less forgiving on taller adults. Everywhere you look, the BMW influence is still plain to see, but that means high-quality leather, a fantastic driving position, and controls that feel great in hand. We still wish the interior felt a little more authentically Toyota since you spend more time inside than outside staring at the body, and it's a sin we can't fully ignore. There's good news for 2021, too, as the old 6.5-inch infotainment screen is gone, replaced by an 8.8-inch display on all models, even the base 2.0, although the base speaker count is reduced to just four and the seats are manually adjustable for the sake of reduced weight.

2021 Toyota GR Supra Steering Wheel Controls CarBuzz
2021 Toyota GR Supra Infotainment System CarBuzz
2021 Toyota GR Supra seat Seating Trim CarBuzz
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Seating and Interior Space

In terms of interior space, the Supra's cabin remains largely unchanged for the 2021 model year. It still offers seating for two people with 38.3 inches of headroom, 42.2 inches of legroom, and 54.4 inches of shoulder room for both the four- and six-cylinder models. Headroom doesn't feel too limiting courtesy of the Supra's double-bubble roofline but taller drivers may want to watch their head while lowering themselves into the car. All six-cylinder variants of the Supra include 14-way electronically adjustable seats while the four-cylinder cars use lighter, manual seat controls.

  • Seating capacity
  • Front Leg Room 42.2 in
  • Front Head Room 38.3 in

Interior Colors and Materials

High-quality materials abound, from the soft-touch dash with carbon fiber trim to the black Alcantara and leather combination seats in both the 2.0 and 3.0 derivatives. Sadly, that's the only color choice you get, though, and even on the 3.0 Premium the full-leather upholstery is limited to black. Those in search of some color need to turn to the limited edition A91 Edition model, which doesn't quite get the bright red option of last year's First Edition, but gets black and blue combination Alcantara and leather sports seats with blue stitching on the seats, steering wheel, and other interior panels. 3.0 Premium and A91 Edition models also get sport pedals in place of the standard rubber items.

GR Supra Trunk and Cargo Space

No one ever bought a two-seater sports car for its luggage capacity, but the 10.2 cubic foot trunk of the GR Supra is surprisingly capacious, especially when a Nissan 370Z only offers up 6.9 cubes and a Mercedes-AMG SLC43 caters to even less. The hatchback-style liftgate also makes the Supra remarkably easy to load, and while the trunk might not be all too deep, it's broad and square and accommodates everything from luggage to groceries and almost everything in between.

The interior, while not being entirely practical with only two seats, makes up for this with clever storage that's easily accessible and as practical as you'd find in any other BMW. Ahead of the shifter, you get small storage cubbies for odds and sods, aft of it you get dual cupholders and an armrest storage bin. The door pockets are compact but well proportioned, and the glovebox is ample, but perhaps a little tight. But it is a sports car, so you'll be traveling light in any case.

2021 Toyota GR Supra Trunk Space CarBuzz
2021 Toyota GR Supra Side View CarBuzz
2021 Toyota GR Supra Aft View CarBuzz

GR Supra Infotainment and Features


With the Supra 2.0 introducing a new baseline for Supra ownership, certain features have been cut from the roster to aid a more attainable price. Chief among those is the lack of 14-way power-adjustable seats found on 3.0 derivatives, with the driver and passenger making do with eight-way manual seats with four-way lumbar adjustment. That's about it from a convenience perspective, however, as you still get keyless entry, dual-zone automatic climate control, an auto-dimming rearview mirror, rain-sensing windshield wipers, and cruise control. You also get a full complement of driver assists on even the 2.0, like pre-collision warning with pedestrian detection, lane departure warning, automatic high beams, a rearview camera, although the likes of adaptive cruise control, blind spot monitoring, and parking sensors are left to the options list. 3.0 Premium and A91 Edition models get wireless charging and heated seats as standard, but only the Premium gets a head-up display.


The 6.5-inch screen found on last year's base model has been retired and all 2021 Supra models now feature an 8.8-inch touchscreen with Supra Command (a reskinned version of BMW's iDrive). All of the menus and controls still feel directly plucked from BMW, meaning they are intuitive if not a bit Germanic for this supposed Japanese sports car. The Supra 2.0 only gets four-speakers as standard, while the 3.0 makes do with ten speakers. An optional 12-speaker 500-watt JBL Audio System is available for both cars and provides a luxury-level listening experience that becomes standard on the upper two trims. Wireless Apple CarPlay is standard on 3.0 Premium and A91 Editions or optional on lower trims but Android Auto remains forbidden fruit on the Supra.

GR Supra Problems and Reliability

While it's too early at this stage to speculate on the freshly-launched 2021 model year's reliability, the 2020 model suffered three recalls, all issued by BMW who are responsible for manufacturing the GR Supra in the Magna Steyr plant in Austria. Problems were shared with the Z4, including a recall of 245 units whose headlights may fail, seven Supra's whose seat belt guide loops were improperly welded (vehicles with this defect were replaced, free of charge), and a third recall as part of a broad spectrum BMW issue for an incorrect reverse camera display. Toyota's legendary reputation for reliability still applies, though, and a three-year/36,000-mile basic warranty, five-year/60,000 mile powertrain warranty, and two years/25,000 miles of complimentary service and maintenance add further peace of mind.


  • Basic:
    3 Years \ 36,000 Miles
  • Drivetrain:
    5 Years \ 60,000 Miles
  • Corrosion:
    5 Years \ Unlimited Miles
  • Roadside Assistance:
    2 Years \ Unlimited Miles
  • Maintenance:
    2 Years \ 25,000 Miles

GR Supra Safety

Neither the NHTSA or the IIHS has evaluated the Supra for safety, but despite no crash testing having been conducted, it gets some of the best safety tech on offer in the two-seater sports coupe segment.

Key Safety Features

While you get standard expectations of a modern motor vehicle like ABS brakes, a reverse camera, stability control, tire pressure monitoring, traction control, and eight airbags (dual front, front side, side curtain, and dual front knee), Toyota equips the Supra with more than just the basics. All models get standard lane departure warning with steering assist, pre-collision warning and mitigation that detects pedestrians, automatic high beams, and rain-sensing wipers. Tick the option for either the Driver Assist Package on the 3.0 Premium and A91, or the Safety & Technology package on the 2.0 and 3.0 derivatives, and you get adaptive cruise control, blind-spot monitoring, rear cross-traffic alert, and front and rear parking sensors.

Verdict: 🏁Is the 2021 Toyota GR Supra a good car?

We came away loving last year's Supra after driving it on several occasions both on the road and on the race track. For 2021, Toyota has both improved upon a winning formula and provided customers with more choice. These should both be considered wins in a dwindling sports car market, but if we are being honest, there is only one 2021 Supra that we highly recommend.

The four-cylinder car simply lacks the theatre found in the six-cylinder model. Those puppy-dog pops from the exhaust feel laughable when compared to the titillating thunder that erupts from the six-cylinder's pipes. Likewise, we think the four-cylinder Supra will likely suffer from the same stigma that V6 muscle car owners know too well with people asking "why didn't you get the six-cylinder one?" We are all for the "slow car fast" mantra but in this case, the six-cylinder Supra offers the perfect amount of performance to be used comfortably on the street, and if it were our money, we'd gladly spend up to get the larger engine. Toyota's improvements to the 2021 Supra 3.0 are a welcomed addition to the nameplate and would even make us consider upgrading if we'd just purchased a 2020 model.

🚘What's the Price of the 2021 Toyota GR Supra?

With a new 2.0-liter model introduced for the new year, owning a Supra is even more affordable than ever with a base price of $42,990. The rest of the range has seen a marginal increase with the 3.0 asking an extra $1,000 at a base MSRP of $50,990. The 3.0 Premium is priced from $54,490, while the also new-for-2021 A91 Edition is the most expensive at $55,990 - an increase of $740 over last year's Launch Edition. All models are subject to the addition of a $995 destination charge.

2021 Toyota GR Supra Models

The GR Supra family grows for 2021, with four models now comprising the lineup: 2.0, 3.0, 3.0 Premium, and 3.0 A91 Edition. The 2.0 is powered by a 2.0-liter four-cylinder engine and eight-speed automatic gearbox, while the 3.0 triplets get a 3.0-liter turbo straight-six.

Despite only featuring manually adjustable seats and a four-speaker sound system paired with the 8.8-inch touchscreen, the base 2.0 is otherwise well equipped, with leather/Alcantara upholstery, automatic LED headlights, keyless entry, dual-zone automatic climate control, 18-inch alloy wheels, auto-dimming rearview mirrors, cruise control, and Bluetooth compatibility.

In addition to more power, the 3.0 gets an active rear differential and adaptive suspension, as well as 19-inch alloy wheels and bigger four-piston front brakes. The seats are 14-way power-adjustable with memory, and the speaker count grows to ten.

3.0 Premium models get a chunk of extra convenience with full leather upholstery and heated seats, a head-up display, and the addition of wireless device charging, navigation, Apple CarPlay, Supra Connect services, and a 12-speaker JBL sound system.

The A91 Edition is largely similar to the Premium but forgoes a head-up display and full leather for leather/Alcantara finished in black with contrast blue highlights, while on the outside, it rides on blacked-out wheels, gets access to special paint colors, and gets double-slash decals as well as a carbon fiber rear spoiler. This is limited to just 1,000 units.

See All 2021 Toyota GR Supra Trims and Specs

Additional Packages

Not much is left to option on for the 2021 Supra, and aside from Nitro Yellow or Phantom paint, just two packages are made available. For the 2.0 and 3.0, the Safety & Technology Package adds navigation, wireless Apple CarPlay integration, a 12-speaker JBL sound system, adaptive cruise control, blind-spot monitoring, rear cross-traffic alert, and parking sensors for $3,485 and $3,155 respectively. On the 3.0 Premium and A91 Edition, the Driver Assist Package adds the safety options from the aforementioned package in lieu of the rest of the tech being standard already and asks a lower fee of $1,195 on both trims.

🚗What Toyota GR Supra Model Should I Buy?

If price were no object, we would highly recommend trying to nab one of the 1,000 A91 Edition 2021 Toyota Supra models. Just 500 of these cars will be finished in the bold new shade of blue called Refraction, which should help boost the residual value when it comes time to sell. This will be the most expensive trim level of the 2021 Supra but we suggest spending more now to get it back on the other end, while also enjoying a more special ownership experience of having a limited edition car. The A91 Edition also gets unique matte black wheels and carbon fiber bits plus a splash of color on the interior in the form of blue contrast stitching.

2021 Toyota GR Supra Comparisons

BMW Z4 Roadster BMW
Toyota 86 Toyota
CompetitorHorsepowerMPGPrice (MSRP)
Toyota GR Supra255 hp24/31 mpg$40,000
BMW Z4 Roadster 255 hp25/32 mpg$49,700
Toyota 86 205 hp21/28 mpg$27,060

2021 Toyota GR Supra vs BMW Z4 Roadster

The Z4 and Supra twins have never been more alike than they are now, with both offering the same 2.0-liter base engine and both providing the same 382 horsepower when equipped with the turbocharged six-cylinder motor. Both run from 0-60 mph in 3.9 seconds with the more powerful motor equipped, and both make use of the same sharp-shifting eight-speed automatic gearbox with rear-wheel drive. The Z4 provides top-down thrills the Supra doesn't, but conversely, the stiffer chassis of the Supra has enabled Toyota to make its sports car more supple yet sharper through the bends. Both cater to the same infotainment and safety tech, so on paper, they're evenly matched. But here's the kicker, the Supra starts at nearly $7,000 less than the Z4, a difference present even when comparing top-spec derivatives. The Supra is a genuine sports car, built for drivers who want the most out of their car. The Z4 doesn't feel as accomplished, and it seems the only thing it has going for it is a convertible roof. Dare we say it, Toyotas has built a better BMW than BMW.

See BMW Z4 Roadster Review

2021 Toyota GR Supra vs Toyota 86

For two sports coupes so similar in size, the GR Supra and the 86 go about business in completely different ways. For starters, the 86 is priced from a little more than $27,000 while the GR Supra in its new 2.0 incarnation rings in at around $16,000 more, while a top-spec 3.0 will set you back nearly double the asking price of the 86. While the Supra makes use of BMW engines developing between 255 and 382 hp, the 86 features a naturally aspirated Boxer four-cylinder from Subaru, generating just 205 hp. It makes use of a six-speed manual gearbox by default, involving the driver at lower speeds in a 'driving is what you make of it' scenario rather than the Supra's attitude of power, composure, and supreme ability at high speeds. While the 2+2 cabin of the 86 might be a little more practical, it's the Supra that has the larger trunk, the better infotainment, the more premium material selection, and the stronger contingent of features. Ultimately, you buy the 86 for cheap thrills at any speed, but the Supra is the serious sports car here.

See Toyota 86 Review

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