• Image Credit: Copyright 2013 Noah Joseph / AOL
  • Image Credit: Copyright 2013 Noah Joseph / AOL
  • Image Credit: Copyright 2013 Noah Joseph / AOL
  • Image Credit: Copyright 2013 Noah Joseph / AOL
  • Image Credit: Copyright 2013 Noah Joseph / AOL
  • Image Credit: Copyright 2013 Noah Joseph / AOL
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  • Image Credit: Copyright 2013 Noah Joseph / AOL
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  • Image Credit: Copyright 2013 Noah Joseph / AOL
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  • Image Credit: Copyright 2013 Noah Joseph / AOL
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  • Image Credit: Copyright 2013 Noah Joseph / AOL
  • Image Credit: Copyright 2013 Noah Joseph / AOL
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  • Image Credit: Hyundai
  • Image Credit: Hyundai
  • Image Credit: Hyundai
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  • Image Credit: Copyright 2013 Noah Joseph / AOL
  • Image Credit: Copyright 2013 Noah Joseph / AOL
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  • Image Credit: Hyundai
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  • Image Credit: Hyundai
  • Image Credit: Hyundai
  • Image Credit: Copyright 2013 Noah Joseph / AOL
  • Image Credit: Copyright 2013 Noah Joseph / AOL
  • Image Credit: Copyright 2013 Noah Joseph / AOL
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    Roadsters, you might argue, are best when they're small and nimble. If you're thinking of the Mazda MX-5 Miata, you're on the right track, but there have been even smaller ones: pint-sized, three-cylinder roadsters like the Daihatsu Copen, Suzuki Cappuccino and Smart Roadster. But the most iconic and enduring of them was surely the Honda Beat.

    Apart from a tiny, one-paragraph mention in a press release about the Honda show stand in general, the company hasn't said very much about its completely charming S660 Concept. The model would seem very much to be a look ahead at a possible successor to the Beat kei car for Japanese customers, though we've been told that we shouldn't expect any kind of translation or product for the American market (despite certain key executives wanting more sports cars in the US).

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