The KODO Soul of Motion design style looks evolved and elegant as hell on this Mazda supercar rendering

Mazda is busy formulating its strategy for an inevitable electric future and competing with the ever-growing trend in SUVs. But what if, someday, down the road, Mazda wanted to jump into the supercar market and compete against the Honda NSX as one of the only other rear mid-engined supercars on the U.S. market? Well, automotive design artist, Joseph Robinson took it upon himself to show the world just what it would look like. Let’s take a good look at it.

What Would a Mazda Mid-Engine Supercar Look Like?

If Mazda Was Going to Build A Supercar, This Is What It Should Look Like
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If Mazda were to take a sudden dive into the supercar market, this is a clear representation of what it would look like. Just looking at the nose is a dead giveaway as the front grille, headlights, and general design screams Mazda. The other big thing of note are the swooping but smooth body lines.

If Mazda Was Going to Build A Supercar, This Is What It Should Look Like
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The rear end is equally as impressive and has quite a few slightly evolved but still Mazda styling cues. Take the taillights, for example, or the way the rear fascia is designed. There’s a good chance that a car like this will only ever exist in an alternate reality, but it sure is fun to think of a world where Mazda could actually compete with the Honda\Acura NSX.

If Mazda Was Going to Build A Supercar, This Is What It Should Look Like
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In the rendering listing on Behance, Robinson explained that this specific supercar was envisioned with a Renesis rotary engine as a primary means of propulsion, with a power boost to come from an electric motor. So, this baby, if it did come to life under his vision, would but a full-on hybrid supercar. We don’t know about you, but that’s something we’d like to see from Mazda in the future.

Source: Joseph Robinson via Behance

Robert Moore
Editor-in-Chief and Automotive Expert - robert@topsped.com
Robert has been an auto enthusiast his entire life. He started working cars at a young age, learning the basics from his father in the home garage on the weekends. As time went on, Robert became more and more interested in cars and convinced his father to teach him how to drive when he was just 13 years old. Robert continued working on cars in his free time and learned as much as he could about engines, transmissions, and car electrical systems, something that only fed his curiosity more and eventually led him to earn a bachelors degree in automotive technology with a primary focus on engine performance and transmission rebuilding.  Read More
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