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Background and Identification
The Honda Civic is a line of cars first produced by Honda in 1972 as subcompact vehicles. The Civic gave Honda its first market success with a standard compact car. Civic has undergone ten generational changes, becoming more upscale and larger. The sixth-generation Honda Civic was introduced in 1995. It retained its class-leading handling as it, along with the fourth and fifth generations, had front double wishbone suspension, the advanced independent suspension inspired by Honda's racing research.
The sixth-generation Honda Civic was introduced as three-door hatchback, four-door sedan, and two-door coupe body styles. Depending on the market, five-door liftbacks and station wagons were also available. In 1995, the Civic won the Car of the Year Japan award for the third time. Civics in this generation include front-engine and front-wheel-drive or four-wheel-drive layouts. Each variant of the Civic includes several trim levels depending on the market. The CX trim level, for instance, was only available as a hatchback and was the base trim package. The EX trim level, however, was available as a coupe or sedan and included a higher-horsepower engine, power sunroof, air conditioning, and a remote entry system. Other trim levels include the DX, LX, HX, GX, and VP.
Honda automobiles can be identified by the Honda emblem, which depicts an ‘H’ inside a rectangle with soft corners. Honda Civic vehicles in the Americas also include an emblem on the left side of the rear end of the car, which depicts the name ‘Civic’ in capital letters. The trim level name is generally included in capital letters on the rear of the car.