5 of the Most Unusual Hondas By Gabriella Massari - August 23, 2016 1. Honda Micro CommuterHonda’s concept for a Micro Commuter is so futuristic, it doesn’t even look like a car at first glance. The boxy wheels and thick trim make it look like a little spaceship ready to take off. As out there as it is, the more I look at it, the more it grows on me. The concept will inevitably be watered down for production, but it’s fun to imagine a future where this car is the norm. It’s intriguing just to picture it driving down the street; with the wheels obscured, I wouldn’t be surprised if it looks like it’s floating. 2. BMW OdysseyIt may be a Honda at heart, but this Odyssey’s exterior was fitted with a BMW 3 series front fascia, making it barely look like the popular Honda minivan. Is this absolute blasphemy? Somehow lowering a minivan and adding custom exhaust and rims seems counter-intuitive, but it’s still interesting to look at a well-done mod nonetheless. 3. Honda S660The Honda S660 two-seat roadster is the 1990’s Honda Beat’s successor and fits into the Kei category. Interestingly, the S660 is a modern version of the S500, Honda’s first mass-produced car from 1963. Its engine was modified from the N-One’s S07A. The S660 isn’t sold in the U.S., so you’ll need to head to Japan to get your hands on one. 4. Suicidal AccordThis lowered white Accord lives in Saudi Arabia and is the epitome of the suicide door concept come to fruition. This Accord is so modded, it looks like it’s straight out of Transformers. Even the custom hood opens upward in two pieces. The reasoning behind this must’ve been, “How can we defy the laws of gravity and confuse people at the same time?” I’d say someone went a little too far here, especially with those seemingly impossible rear wheels, but this Accord is definitely interesting to look at. 5. Honda Z600Spotlighting another car in the Kei class, the Honda Z600 was produced from 1970-1974 and marketed as the sport coupe version of the N600. The Z600’s name was derived from its engine size: 598 cc or 36 cubic inches to be exact. But the 1972 Z360 model received an even smaller engine that was more powerful. When the new Civic came out in 1974, production of the Z600 halted. The 1973 oil crisis also didn’t help keep this tiny car in production. For information on maintenance and repairs, check out our how-to section here in Honda-Tech.com.