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Whatcha Gonna Do With That Duck? The Suzuki Carry is a kei truck produced by the Japanese automaker Suzuki. In Japan, the Carry and Every are Kei cars but the Suzuki Every Plus, the bigger version of Every, had a longer bonnet for safety purposes and a larger 1. The Carry series was born in October 1961 with the FB Suzulight Carry, a pickup truck with the engine underneath the front seat but with a short bonnet. The layout has been referred to as a “semi-cabover”. In June 1965 the rebodied L20 Suzulight Carry replaced the FB.
Production of this more traditional version continued in parallel with the cab-over L30 Carry, ending only with the 1969 introduction of the L40. FB engine mounted horizontally underneath the load area. The starter and generator were combined and mounted directly on the front of the crankshaft. Introduced in February 1966, the L30 was built alongside its more traditional predecessor until they were both replaced by the L40.
Bodywork was the same ahead of the B-pillar. In July 1969 the Giugiaro designed L40 Carry was introduced. In November of the same year, a van version with two opening side doors and a top-hinged rear gate was added. Giugiaro’s design was more obvious in the Carry Van iteration, very symmetrical with similar looks to the front and rear. This engine also found its way into the recently introduced LJ10 Jimny. There was also a Panel Van version, with a boxy unit mounted on the rear of a Carry truck chassis. While the truck versions were replaced in May 1972, the L40V continued for another three months before an L50 Van took its place.
The fifth generation L50 Carry debuted in May 1972, followed by a new Carry Van in August. The new model echoes Giugiaro’s design, but without ventilation windows in the front doors and with a more traditional appearance. Headlights are now round, while the van version receives a more square rear body and with a sliding rear side door. Three months later, the dropside L51 went on sale. In November 1973 the Carry underwent a minor facelift, receiving a new grille and modified front bumper. The interior was also updated, with a new dashboard and finally hanging gas and clutch pedals. The fifth generation Carry led Suzuki to great market success, with Suzuki selling more kei trucks than all others during 1973 and 1974.
In September 1975 a special export version was introduced, aimed at customers who wanted more loading ability. It had the larger, water-cooled but still two-stroke three-cylinder LJ50 engine of 539 cc but was otherwise hard to distinguish from the preceding L50 series. ST20 pickup version which also has a longer wheelbase. Marketed as the Suzuki Carry Wide 550, it now reached the maximum dimensions set for the Kei class. Equipment levels were base, Standard, and Super Deluxe. The base version has no front grille, the Standard has a black grille, while the Super Deluxe features chrome trim on the grille as well as chromed hubcaps. By October 1977, the Custom Van was available in the Japanese market.
Well equipped, with metallic paint, reclining fabric-covered seats, and chrome bumpers, this was aimed squarely at use as a private car. By 1977, the export only ST80 appeared – this version was the first Carry to be equipped with a four-stroke engine, the inline-four 797 cc F8A as recently introduced in the LJ80 Jimny. This style of grille appeared in October 1977. In March 1979, the new ST30 series arrived. The dimensions remained the same as before, as did the two-stroke engine, although it was moved forward and now resided underneath the front seat.
At the time of the ST30’s introduction, the Carry had been the bestselling Kei truck in the Japanese domestic market for eight straight years. In December 1982, the Van portion of the Carry range became separated in the Japanese domestic market and was now sold as the Suzuki Every. The Every was only available with the four-stroke engine, as the two-stroke could not pass the tighter emissions standards for passenger cars. New for May 1981 was a four-wheel drive version, originally only available as a pickup. The Ford Pronto is a rebadged Suzuki Carry ST, which was manufactured between 1985 and 2007 by Ford Lio Ho, a joint venture between Ford and Lio Ho in Taiwan.
This carried the ST100 model code, and was also available as a minivan. It was modernized and the range again expanded, with a more powerful fuel injected engine available on top. Post-1985 European market Suzuki Carrys still used the 797 cc four-cylinder F8A familiar from the ST90 Carry, while Super Carrys were equipped with the F10A 970 cc four. Holden Scurry, which was not available as a “ute”. In Australia, the Scurry was designated as the NB series. The Super Carry continues in production in Vietnam for local markets, as a truck or panel van, with a Euro 2 emissions compliant engine.
In Indonesia, the Suzuki Carry received a redesign which had its premiere in mid-February 1991. This was a response to the 1989 introduction of the 1. For the Indonesian market, The Suzuki Futura is also offered as the Mitsubishi Colt T120SS MPi. The name is a continuation of the first generation Mitsubishi Delica, which was marketed as the “Colt T120” in many countries including Indonesia. When production began in 1991 it replaced the Minicab-based “Jetstar”.
The Colt T120SS is available as either a bare chassis, a fixed-side pickup truck, or one where all three sides fold down, called “3-way wide deck”. The engine used is either Mitsubishi’s 1. The Indonesian Suzuki Carry Futura was facelifted several times, in August 1997, March 2005 and April 2010, and was facelifted again in January 2017, with a redesigned grille and bumper. While the Mitsubishi T120ss received facelift in 2005. Starting in 2016, Maruti Suzuki has produced a rebadged version of the Carry Futura in India as the Super Carry. Sold from 1986 to 1994, the Rascal, like the Super Carry, was a small and economical van intended for many purposes.