Best lexus crossover

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Lexus’ SUV & crossover lineup: all 5 models from compact to full-size

Lexus has built a line of luxury SUVs that span the full gamut of the entire category, much like its parent company.

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Lexus ensures there’s something for everyone. Hybrid and F Sport models; all-wheel drive and four-wheel drive options; LSS+ 2.0, which is Lexus’ suite of safety technology that comes with a number of available systems. Of course, universal features, such as compatibility with Apple CarPlay and Android Auto, are available across all of their SUVs. 

Here we take a look at each Lexus SUV, exploring what you can expect from each for the 2021 model year. 

Lexus UX

The Lexus UX comes in two flavours: the UX 200 FWD and the UX 250h AWD. The former has a 2.0L, four-cylinder engine capable of 168 horsepower, while the latter jumps to 181 net horsepower using Lexus’ self-charging 2.0L, four-cylinder hybrid electric engine.

Regardless of your choice, the Lexus UX is their little crossover SUV that can maneuver the chaos of the big city, first arriving in 2019. It seats five and has clever cargo space under the main cargo deck for extra storage. 

Key features:

Creative use of cargo space

Standard 18-inch Alloy Wheels and Power Moonroof

AWD on the hybrid model

Lexus NX

Editor’s Note: 2022 Lexus NX is completely redesigned.

The Lexus NX moves into the compact SUV space. The NX 300 uses a turbocharged 2.0L, four-cylinder engine pushing 235 horsepower, while the NX 300h has a 2.5L 4-cylinder hybrid engine under the hood capable of 194 horsepower. 

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Both setups drive incredibly well. The power of the NX 300 hits instantly, while the NX 300h is smooth and has a gentle feel on the road—but doesn’t lack the punch you need when you want it. 

The cabin is quiet on the highway, with enough road feedback to keep your attention. The Dynamic Torque Control AWD is standard on the NX 300, while the Full-Time All-Wheel Drive is standard on the NX 300h AWD.

Key features:

Turbocharged engine on the NX300

Standard AWD systems on both models

F Sport Special Edition package is available

Lexus RX

The Lexus RX is the brand’s midsize SUV. With so many available models, configurations and options, it’s no surprise the RX is their best-selling SUV. 

There’s the RX 350 and RX 350 L; and the RX 450h and RX 450h L. The L models add a third row for seating up to seven, while the non-L models have seating for five.

As for power, the 350 models are packing 295 horses in their 3.5L, six-cylinder engine; the 450h’s V6 hybrid engine can push 308 horses.

The something-for-everyone approach works well for the RX, which arguably has the most striking front-end. The Lexus spindle grille and vivid LED headlights seem to work best on the size and stature of the RX. And the available Black Line Edition adds such features as black and white F Sport interior with blue stitching, 20-inch black alloy wheels, and black exterior accents. 

Key features:

Multiple seating and drivetrain options

Striking front-end design

Available Black Line Edition 

Lexus GX

The Lexus GX enables you to head off-road in style. The GX 460 gained some updates for 2020.

The GX comes equipped with standard features so you’re set for your next adventure. This includes four-wheel drive and Multi-Terrain Monitor with Underfloor View. You can also add Multi-Terrain Select with 5-Stage Crawl Control to change drive modes depending on the terrain. 

The GX seats seven and has a 4.6L, eight-cylinder engine capable of 301 horsepower. This means you can bring everyone along for an off-road journey, as well as tackle the day-to-day demands of family life. 

Key features:

Standard off-road features

Seating for seven gives it greater versatility

Strong design that stands out

Lexus LX

The Lexus LX is the brand’s full-size SUV with seating for eight.

This is a true family hauler, but it doesn’t sacrifice the luxury you expect from Lexus. The 21-inch 10-spoke alloy wheels are knock outs; the interior setup, complete with a very sleek 12.3-inch screen creates a premium feel that’s a step above most; and the integrated rear spoiler gives it a tight, complete look.

A 5.7L eight-cylinder engine capable of 383 horsepower sits inside the LX. It can tow up 7,000 pounds and comes with Lexus’ Full-Time 4-Wheel Drive system, so you know the LX can get everything you need to the cottage or on your next major road trip.

If you’re looking at buying a used model, check out our 2013 Lexus LX 570 Review here.

Key features:

Towing power

Full-Time 4-Wheel Drive

Premium interior and exterior design




Lexus sells some sporty, fun-to-drive cars, but the 2022 RX isn't one of them. Despite its aggressive styling and available F Sport model, the RX is a big softie that delivers a creamy ride and two fuel-efficient powertrain offerings. A 3.5-liter V-6 is standard, but you can upgrade to a hybrid powertrain that makes 308 horsepower and delivered 31 mpg highway during our testing. The standard RX is a two-row, five-seat affair, but there's also an extended-length L model that seats up to seven riders across three rows. Inside, the RX offers a plush cabin with plenty of technology features and premium finishes appropriate for this segment of compact luxury SUVs. If you're looking for smooth-riding luxury with a practical twist, the RX is a great option, but there's more fun to be had with one of the Lexus's European rivals.

What's New for 2022?

The RX receives only minor changes for 2022, including newly standard fog lamps and a trio of new colors—Cloudburst Gray, Iridium, and Grecian Water. The Black Line special edition models return for 2022 with another 2500 limited examples all sporting darkened exterior trim, black wheels, and a matching Zero Halliburton luggage set.

Pricing and Which One to Buy

The F Sport models look the coolest, in our opinion, so we'd go with a lightly optioned RX350 F Sport. Of the RX's many option packages, we'd keep it simple and add only the Navigation package; it features a larger 12.3-inch touchscreen infotainment display, in-dash navigation, a DVD/CD player, and a 12-speaker audio system. Lexus hasn't released official pricing yet, so we've estimated that above.

Engine, Transmission, and Performance

Buyers can have their RX in two distinct flavors: Models badged RX350 are powered by a 3.5-liter V-6 while the RX450h comes with the V-6 plus two electric motors. Our RX350 test vehicle was equipped with all-wheel drive and managed an adequate—but slow for the segment—run of 6.9 seconds from zero to 60 mph. The RX450h is one of the segment's few hybrids, but it too required longer than average to reach 60 mph from rest. What the RX does best is ride comfortably; it irons out rough stretches of road and delivers a compliant ride. The cabin remains quiet and well isolated from the road, making the RX an excellent long-distance cruiser.

Fuel Economy and Real-World MPG

Fuel efficiency is where the RX shines, and not just because it's offered with an optional hybrid powertrain that's rated as high as 31 mpg city and 28 mpg highway. The nonhybrid RX350 doesn't look all that efficient on paper, with front-wheel-drive models earning ratings of 20 mpg city and 27 mpg highway. In the real world, however, both the RX350 and the RX450h outperformed their EPA ratings, with each posting 31 mpg on our 200-mile highway fuel-economy test. For more information about the RX's fuel economy, visit the EPA's website.

Interior, Comfort, and Cargo

Lexus has chosen fine materials for the RX's interior, including soft leather, textured metallic or wood trims, and soft-touch plastics. The driving position is comfortable and easy to settle into, but the interior is marred by a few ergonomic missteps: The tuning knob for the radio is a long, awkward reach from the driver's seat, and the infotainment system is operated by an irritatingly inaccurate controller just aft of the shifter. Luckily, Lexus has added touchscreen capability to the RX's infotainment system. While it's not quite the cargo-hauling champ, the RX came close, holding just one less carry-on suitcase behind its rear seats than the victorious Cadillac XT5. With its second row folded—a process done either from the side door or from the cargo area—the RX matched the XT5 with 24 cases. Folding the seats does not yield a completely flat load floor.

Infotainment and Connectivity

We found the Enform infotainment system difficult to use while driving, but it comes standard with many of the automotive world's most modern and sought-after features: Apple CarPlay, Android Auto, and onboard Wi-Fi are all included. An 8.0-inch infotainment touchscreen comes standard, but upgrading to the 12.3-inch display not only provides a wider viewing screen, it also adds in-dash navigation, a 12-speaker audio system (a nine-speaker setup is standard), a DVD/CD player, and access to the Lexus Enform App Suite. This collection of apps provides access to emergency assistance as well as limited internet connectivity from the infotainment system. A 15-speaker Mark Levinson premium audio system is also optional, as is a rear-seat entertainment system with wireless headphones and dual 11.6-inch monitors.

Safety and Driver-Assistance Features

Standard driver-assistance features add more incentive to buy, but a more comprehensive offering of standard driver aids could move the RX higher in this segment. For more information about the RX's crash-test results, visit the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) and the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety (IIHS) websites. Key safety features include:

  • Standard automated emergency braking
  • Standard lane-departure warning with lane-keeping assist
  • Standard adaptive cruise control

Warranty and Maintenance Coverage

Lexus offers a limited warranty that matches most of its rivals in this segment and a powertrain warranty that surpasses many. Hybrid components get longer coverage; however, complimentary scheduled maintenance lasts only one year, whereas the XT5 and the Volvo XC60 both offer lengthier terms.

  • Limited warranty covers 4 years or 50,000 miles
  • Powertrain warranty covers 6 years or 70,000 miles
  • Hybrid components are covered for 8 years or 100,000 miles
  • Complimentary maintenance is covered for 1 year or 10,000 miles



2020 Lexus RX350L AWD

front-engine, all-wheel-drive, 6-passenger, 4-door wagon

$63,540 (base price: $55,725)

DOHC 24-valve V-6, aluminum block and heads, port and direct fuel injection
211 in3, 3456 cm3
290 hp @ 6300 rpm
263 lb-ft @ 4700 rpm

8-speed automatic

Wheelbase: 109.8 in
Length: 196.9 in
Width: 74.6 in
Height: 67.3 in
Passenger volume: 115 ft3
Cargo volume: 6 ft3
Curb weight (C/D est): 4650 lb

60 mph: 7.3 sec
100 mph: 19.3 sec
¼-mile: 15.5 sec
Top speed (governor limited): 131 mph

Combined/city/highway: 21/18/25 mpg


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Fair Market Price

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5-Year Cost to Own / Rating
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Cargo (Std/Max):

16/33 cu.ft.


  • Powerful and frugal hybrid engine
  • Upscale interior trimmings
  • Excellent overall value


  • Tiny optional third-row seat
  • F Sport trim is more stiff than sporty
  • Four-star NHTSA overall safety score

Lexus RX Expert Review

Alex Leanse

The Lexus RX is of monumental importance to today's automotive landscape. When it arrived for the 1999 model year, the original RX was the first SUV produced using unibody construction on a car chassis—in other words, it was the first crossover. Today, the RX competes in the crowded midsize luxury SUV segment and remains a best-seller for Lexus. Now in its fourth generation, the 2022 RX is offered in two- or three-row body styles, and with an available hybrid powertrain.

  • Grecian Water blue, Cloudburst Gray, and Iridium silver added to paint choices
  • Front foglights offered as a standalone option
  • Special Edition appearance package offered

Don't be misled by the RX's sharp styling. This crossover is about as soft as they come. Comfort seems to be its top priority, and at that it's quite successful. Ride quality is smooth and quiet. Plush surfaces extend beyond the seats and around the cabin. In our experience the RX450h hybrid's engine is smoother than the RX350's V-6, and it feels peppier while improving fuel economy.

Interior packaging is not an area where the RX excels. Although front-row occupants have plenty of space and storage cubbies, those in the second row might feel confined. Things are worse in the seven-seat RX L model, the third row of which is cramped to the point that it's nearly useless. Cargo capacity isn't tremendous in either model, so overall practicality is better in some RX competitors.

Fun-seeking drivers might be drawn to the F Sport trim but could be left disappointed. Its stiffer suspension doesn't return a commensurate improvement in handling or fun. Nevertheless, there's something appreciable about the RX's unapologetic approach to subdued luxury. It's a smooth and relaxing everyday crossover, with proven reliability and strong value that make for a compelling ownership proposition.


  • Drivetrain: FWD or AWD; eight-speed automatic transmission
  • Engine: 3.5-liter V-6
  • Horsepower/Torque: 295 hp/267 lb-ft
  • Efficiency (city/highway): 20/28 mpg (FWD), 19/26 mpg (AWD)
  • Acceleration (0-60 mph): 6.8 seconds (AWD)


  • Drivetrain: FWD or AWD; eight-speed automatic transmission
  • Engine: 3.5-liter V-6
  • Horsepower/Torque: 290 hp/263 lb-ft
  • Efficiency (city/highway): 19/26 mpg (FWD), 18/25 mpg (AWD)
  • Acceleration (0-60 mph): 7.5 seconds (FWD)


  • Drivetrain: AWD; CVT automatic transmission
  • Engine: 3.5-liter V-6 and electric motor
  • Horsepower/Torque: 308 hp/274 lb-ft
  • Efficiency (city/highway): 31/28 mpg
  • Acceleration (0-60 mph): 7.0 seconds


  • Drivetrain: AWD; CVT automatic transmission
  • Engine: 3.5-liter V-6 and electric motor
  • Horsepower/Torque: 308 hp/274 lb-ft
  • Efficiency (city/highway): 29/28 mpg
  • Acceleration (0-60 mph): 7.2 seconds (est. )

The roughly $3,500 F Sport trim for the RX includes more aggressive styling, 20-inch wheels, sport seats, and tuned suspension dampers. That last item is the sole performance upgrade, which doesn't necessarily make the RX any better—it's just not particularly sporty to begin with. The F Sport suspension only seems to make the ride less comfortable. That's true too of the available Handling package, which adds adaptive dampers and a cold air intake. Unless the RX F Sport's edgy styling is irresistible, keep it simple and stick with a regular RX.

Every 2022 RX gets a four-star overall safety rating from the NHTSA, with five stars being the maximum score. That overall rating factors four-star frontal crash and rollover protection scores with a five-star side crash score. From the IIHS, the RX earned 2021 Top Safety Pick designation when equipped with the available triple-beam LED headlights. Regardless, it got the highest Good score in all six crashworthiness tests.

Standard driver assist and active safety features include adaptive cruise control, lane keep assist, blind-spot monitoring, rear cross-traffic alert, front automatic emergency braking, and automatic high-beams. All RX models are equipped with 10 airbags.

Although in the RX front-row passengers are treated to generous legroom, overall, it's not a very spacious SUV. The RX L's third-row seats are cramped to the point that they're hardly useful at all. Here's how the Lexus compares to the 2022 Genesis GV80, which is also available in two- or three-row configurations.

Cargo space (behind first/second/third rows):

  • 2022 RX: 32.6/16.0 cubic feet
  • 2022 RX L: 58.5/23.0/6.2 cubic feet
  • 2022 GV80: 80.4/34.9/11.6 cubic feet

Headroom (first/second/third rows):

  • 2022 RX: 39.4/39.1 inches
  • 2022 RX L: 39.8/38.5/34.8 inches
  • 2022 GV80: 40.2/38.4/34.3 inches

Legroom (first/second/third rows):

  • 2022 RX: 44.1/38.0 inches
  • 2022 RX L: 41.1/30.9/23.5 inches
  • 2022 GV80: 41.6/38.7/30.3 inches

The RX is equipped with a standard 8.0-inch infotainment touchscreen or available 12.3-inch unit. Both have Apple CarPlay, Android Auto, and Amazon Alexa; the larger touchscreen adds built-in navigation. Six USB ports are positioned around the cabin. Premium 15-speaker Mark Levinson and 12-speaker audio systems are offered to replace the standard nine-speaker setup. Other tech upgrades include a 360-degree parking camera system, head-up display, and wireless charging pad.

Whichever RX you choose, we advise going for a 450h hybrid model. It starts at just under $50,000, which is about $3,000 more than a basic RX350. In our opinion, it's worth the cost for its improved fuel economy, standard AWD, and livelier drive. Choosing an F Sport model doesn't add performance to excuse its harsher ride, and the L model simply isn't properly designed to function as a three-row SUV. Find an RX450h with the larger 12.3-inch infotainment display, and you'll have a comfortable, efficient everyday crossover with lots of tech.

MotorTrend Score

Based on performance, value, MPG, interior space, and more, this score reflects MotorTrend’s exhaustive evaluation process. Scores can only be compared to other cars in the same class. A 7.0 rating represents average performance.


#6 in Luxury Midsize SUVs | Rankings

Comfortable and packed with lots of standard safety tech, the Lexus RX is an excellent value. Despite recent updates, the infotainment system could still be improved, and the three-row variant underwhelms.


Performance of Intended Function: How does a car drive? Does it have enough space for passengers and their stuff?


We track efficiency and driving range.


Does the car offer impressive tech for its segment? How well does it work? Are there any innovative design details?


How well will this car hold its value over time? Will it be expensive to maintain, insure, or repair? IntelliChoice data and research inform this score.

Lexus RX SUV 2018 review - Mat Watson Reviews


Lexus expertly combines superb craftsmanship and exaggerated styling throughout its diverse lineup. It functions as the luxury division of the well-known Japanese automaker—Toyota—but with significantly higher levels of character and desirability. Although its reputation was built on full-size luxury cars such as the sophisticated LS sedan, the company grew thanks to popular SUVs such as the original Lexus RX. The sporty IS sedan and subcompact UX crossover represent the most affordable models while the RC luxury coupe and stunning LC, which we named one of the best coupes, will satisfy the enthusiast crowd.

In a segment dominated by sports sedans the 2022 Lexus ES is a sedate entry that offers comfort, handsome appointments, and a smooth ride.

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The Lexus GX has been around for a long time, and although its body-on-frame construction is outdated, its charms lie in its off-road ability and quiet cabin.

Sharply creased sheetmetal and furrowed headlamps give the 2022 Lexus IS an aggressive appearance that will help it stand apart from the sports-sedan crowd.

Even though the 2022 Lexus LC has looks to kill, its handling is more luxury car than exotic sports car, putting it out of step with similarly priced rivals.

The 2022 Lexus LQ promises to buttress the company's reputation for producing luxurious crossovers, and could well become the brand's high-riding flagship.

Few SUVs are at home on the trails as they are pulling up to the red carpet, but the new-for-2022 Lexus LX600 is among them.

Lexus's popular NX crossover sees a full redesign for the 2022 model year, with two gasoline engine options plus two hybrids, one of which is a plug-in.

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One look at the 2022 Lexus RC is enough to get you revved up for a thrilling test drive, but from behind the wheel this sporty-looking coupe is anything but.

The 2022 Lexus RX might look aggressive and sporty, but its character is instead relaxed and comfortable, making it a perfect choice for cruising.

The Lexus UX200 and hybrid UX250h are smaller and nimbler than other subcompact luxury crossovers, but they're also plagued by myriad compromises.

The 2021 Lexus ES is a mid-size, front-drive luxury car that delivers many of the things buyers in this segment prize, including a faultless ride and a serene cabin.

The 2021 Lexus GX is the brand's aging mid-size SUV with three rows of seating, a sturdy body-on-frame design, and rugged off-road capability.

Lexus's entry-level sports sedan is freshened up for 2021 and promises crisper handling, updated tech, and more aggressive exterior styling.

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With its stunning looks, luxury cabin, and newly available convertible model, the 2021 Lexus LC is a grand touring car with both style and substance.

As the flagship of the Lexus brand, the 2021 LS sedan sits near the top of the luxury-car hierarchy and challenges European contenders with its Japanese aesthetic.

The 2021 Lexus LX shares its mechanical bits with the Toyota Land Cruiser, but its flashier styling allows it to be parked up front at the valet stand.

Many of its peers resemble tall hatchback cars, but the 2021 Lexus NX looks and drives like a proper SUV, for better and for worse.

The 2021 RC looks exciting enough to fool you into thinking it's actually a high-powered, sharp-edged sports car, but this Lexus lacks personality.

The 2021 Lexus RC F is the high-performance variant of the company's sleek luxury coupe, and it backs up its dramatic styling with a potent 472-hp V-8.

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If a plush-riding premium SUV is what want, the 2021 Lexus RX would be a great option, just don't let its styling fool you into thinking it's sporty. It isn't.

The hatchback-like Lexus UX delivers its own brand of driving verve and style as it competes with other upscale subcompact crossovers.

Plush comfort and accessible pricing make the Lexus ES a compelling pick among mid-size luxury sedans.

With its large trunk and smooth handling, the 2020 Lexus GS offers ample utility and comfort.

The last car in this class utilizing a naturally aspirated V-8, the luxurious GS F firmly plants Lexus in the battle for performance sports sedan superiority.

The 2020 Lexus GX's sturdy body-on-frame design gives it rugged off-road capability, and it can tackle trails and ravines without breaking a sweat.

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With a distinct appearance and nicely tuned driving traits, the Lexus IS is a stylish and sporty sedan that falls just short of more balanced competitors.

With an extravagant interior and a rich-sounding engine, the Lexus LC has looks to kill but too much weight to fully thrill.

While the LS is a relatively good value and an impressive way to arrive at any destination, its flaws hold it back from true luxury-car greatness.

If your commute to the gala requires overlanding, the Lexus LX and its rugged, go-anywhere underpinnings is one of few options available.

Aside from its sharp-edged exterior design and comfortable cabin, the NX is also known for being an SUV in a growing field of tall hatchbacks.

It offers great real-world highway fuel economy and plenty of safety equipment, but the RX's sporty exterior styling doesn't match its cushy driving dynamics.

Easy to live with and nicely equipped, the RC F is a solid pick if you're in the market for a small luxury sports coupe.

With fierce bodywork and a surprisingly refined ride quality, the RC has the superficial traits of a sports car but lacks the athleticism.

With a convincingly upscale interior and generous standard features, the 2020 Lexus UX delivers luxurious traits in a small crossover at an affordable price.

There's a reason the 2019 Lexus RX is regularly atop the sales charts in its highly contested segment: Its flashy styling and unperturbed comfort are two important attributes buyers of compact luxury crossovers want.

The sleek 2019 Lexus ES is not only elegant inside and out, it also provides peaceful, worry-free cruising.

The GS hopes you’ll look past its polarizing appearance and consider it a sports sedan worthy of competing with the best from Germany and elsewhere.

With its 467-hp 5.0-liter V-8, upgraded brakes, and tuned suspension, the GS F puts Lexus back in the performance sports sedan melee.

Merging a sturdy chassis and typical Lexus luxury, the 2019 GX is a mountain climber in a three-piece suit.

With a range of engines and suspensions, the 2019 Lexus IS can transform from relaxed and refined to surprisingly capable.

The 2019 Lexus LC channels the upscale vibe of two-door grand tourers but with an exotic design that wouldn't look out of place on an Aston Martin.

The new-for-2018 LS sets itself apart with adventurous and chiseled styling inside and out, which contrasts with the insulated and muted way it drives.

It's no secret that the 2019 Lexus LX is a fancified Toyota Land Cruiser, but there's plenty to demarcate this luxury-brand model from the mainstream version.

In the growing automotive subsection of small luxury SUVs, the 2019 Lexus NX is a smart choice that caters to buyers with penchants for style and comfort.

Style, performance, and a wealth of configurations pose the 2019 Lexus RC as a fetching luxury coupe.

Wearing sinewy sheetmetal and bearing the Lexus badge, the UX is the company's smallest and most affordable SUV.

The 2018 Lexus IS stands out in the entry-level luxury class with bold styling, several powertrain options, and a plush cabin.

The 2018 Lexus LC offers a luxury cruising experience in a sporty package, but it looks faster than it really is.

The 2018 Lexus LX is a luxury SUV that's equally at home off-road and at the country club, but it's sorely in need of an update.

The 2018 Lexus NX offers contemporary looks, luxury cabin touches, and a host of the latest features in a compact SUV package.

The 2018 Lexus RC has bodywork that looks the part, but it needs more power and sharper handling to be a true contender among the best sports coupes.

The 2018 Lexus RX delivers the relaxed ride and interior comfort that most buyers want in a mid-size luxury SUV, but don't expect exciting performance.

If you’re into the relentless pursuit of fuel efficiency—but you can’t take the doorstop style of the Toyota Prius—the CT200h may be what you seek.

The Lexus IS has racy looks, good road manners, and a quality interior, but it still falls short of more balanced competitors.

The NX stands out for its looks, chic interior, and long list of features but falls short of its rivals in several kay areas.

The Lexus RC excels in style and comfort, but it lacks the performance to match its looks.

The Lexus RX boasts an aggressive design, but its performance fails to live up to the promise of its looks.

Lexus’s answer to the BMW M3 sedan, the IS F, arrives in 2014 with only minor trim changes, even as lesser IS sedan models received a redesign.

The first hybrid-only luxury car, the HS250h is a compact five-seater using the powertrain from the Camry hybrid.

If you’ve ever wondered what it would be like if Toyota took on Ferrari, the LFA is your answer.

Dating to 2002, this luxury convertible was once highly original and avant garde but is now aged and selling in low numbers.


Lexus crossover best

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Lexus RX 450h L 2021 Review: Still the go-to hybrid SUV? - CarGurus UK

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This, however, did not bother us or the pedestrians. We just rested on summer vacation the way we wanted. One day that summer, my parents went somewhere and left me at home alone.

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