JDM 96 Toyota Mark 2 JZX90 Grande Regalia 1JZ Auto with 144k miles RHD Rear Wheel Drive Sedan
Real clean Mark 2 with FINAL Konnexion Adjustable Coil-Overs with 17" Aftermarket wheels, besides for the head unit and sub its all stock. Love the way the JZX90 Mark 2 look, rides and drives great. Everything works
Small dent on bottom left rocker and small cigarette burn on passenger seat as pictured.
Contact Rob 864-505-5621 for any questions
Toyota Mark II is a mid-size car. It had been produced in the period since 1968 till 2007, mainly for the Japanese domestic market. In 2004 it was replaced with new Toyota Mark X. Toyota Cresta and Toyota Chaser were produced on base of Mark II.
The Grande was available with either a 2.0L 1G-FE or 2.5L 1JZ-GE and either a four-speed automatic or 5-speed manual for 1G-equipped Mark II Grandes. The Grande was otherwise identical to the Groire in terms of options and equipment. The Grande G was available with either the aforementioned 1JZ or a 3.0L 2JZ-GE mated to an automatic transmission and came with ABS and traction control standard.
The Tourer S came with a 1JZ-GE engine, 4-speed automatic and several options either standard (such as ABS and control) or not present (a factory limited-slip differential) in either the Grande or Grande G.
Lastly, the Tourer V had a reinforced body, sport suspension, and a twin-turbo 280 hp (209 kW) 2.5-litre 1JZ-GTE inline-six engine. It also came from the factory with, traction control, ABS, an optional torsen LSD and optional 5-speed manual transmission. The Mark II Tourer V was a popular choice among tuners, enthusiasts, and drifters.
The hardtop approach was used on various segments of core Toyota sedans by offering a more upscale hardtop version. These cars were offered for consumers who wanted the luxurious approach offered by the Toyota Crown hardtop and sedan, as well as the Mark II (four-door hardtop), Cresta (four-door sedan) and Chaser (four-door hardtop and performance enhancements), and the next segment down on the Corona and Carina, called the Toyota Corona EXiV and the Toyota Carina ED, with the Toyota Corolla Ceres and the Toyota Sprinter Marino at the lowest segment, which were all offered at reduced prices and tax liability based on the vehicles size. The various versions were sold at different Toyota dealerships dedicated to particular models.