Toyota unveiled its newest model, the C-HR, at the Los Angeles auto show. The name stands for "coupe-high rider", and the car works as a compact SUV.
The car uses a similar front-end treatment as its SUVs, with a long band joining the headlights.
The car shows off enhanced styling, with large front fenders.
The C-HR is front-wheel-drive only, making it more suited to regions without snow.
The headlight casings wrap around the sides of the fenders.
The two-liter engine seems designed for fuel economy, as it only makes 144 horsepower and 140 pound-feet of torque.
The sides of the C-HR are heavily sculpted, remaining true to the concept shown at earlier auto shows.
Rear door handles are hidden in the rear pillar.
A prominent contour line stretches from front to rear fender.
Toyota says the car's front differential "helps to distribute torque between the left and right wheels during low-speed operation to make for easier, composed driving."
A wishbone suspension at the rear wheels should create agile handling.
Taillights on the C-HR occupy a large area across the rear.
Toyota includes its active safety package as standard in the C-HR.
As a hatchback, the C-HR allows for more cargo space than a sedan.