Top 10 Worst “Woodie” cars of all time infographic released by Honda Review
The worst of the worst in car designs with wood infusion
The first of the worst woodie designs, according to the infographic, came in 1937 from the Ford company with its deluxe station wagon. The vehicle was fitted with an awkward wood siding that spanned from the front door to the rear bumper. The second most awkward and clunky design came in the 1940s when Nash's Ambassador Suburban came out, with what looked like a garage door design from the door sidings, and a wood half-panel that propped up over the rear wheel well.
The Biscutter Commercial was a toy car that looked like a mix between the Ford and Nash, and for being a child's toy, it sure had a grown-up amount of failure. The 1940s GMC One-ton Mountain Woodie is likely the toughest of all the wood-panel cars. It was quite an eyesore, but it could likely take a beating unlike any other woodie.
The 1960s and 70s only had one poor choice of woodie per decade. The Ford Country Spire Wagon in the 1960s and the Jeep Wagoneer of the 1970s were keeping people cringing all through the decade.
The 1980s saw the first woodie-van in the Plymouth Voyager, as well as the return of the woodie-wagon in the AMC Eagle Wagon. The two were actually rather large sellers, but also were simply unfortunate to look at.
And finally, the 2010 Chevrolet Spark Woodie was the latest failed attempt to make such a car look good. At least for the Chevrolet, the wood-panel siding was not the worst part of the car, though it appeared severely out of place on the hybrid.
Honda Review provides customers with quick and easy search results for all the best Honda vehicles on the market. See their newly released infographic here - http://www.hondareview.com/top-10-ugliest-woodies/.
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