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Isuzu Axiom
ManufacturerSubaru Isuzu Automotive
Model years2002–2004
AssemblyLafayette, Indiana, U.S.
Body and chassis
ClassMid-size SUV
Body style5-door SUV
LayoutFront-engine, rear-wheel drive / four-wheel drive
RelatedHonda Passport
Isuzu Rodeo
Engine3.5 L GDI 6VE1-DI V6/3.5 L 6VE1 V6 (gasoline)
Transmission4-speed automatic AW 30-40LS / GM 4L30-E transmission
Wheelbase106.4 in (2,703 mm)
Length182.6 in (4,638 mm)
Width70.7 in (1,796 mm)
Height67.2 in (1,707 mm)
PredecessorIsuzu Trooper
SuccessorIsuzu Ascender (short wheelbase)
Rear view
Rear view

The Isuzu Axiom is a mid-size SUV introduced by Isuzu in 2001 for the 2002 model year. The Axiom is derived from the Isuzu Rodeo and was intended to be Isuzu's response to the popularity of car-based SUVs such as the Toyota Highlander, replacing the Trooper as Isuzu's flagship vehicle in the United States.

Exclusively sold in the United States and Costa Rica, the Axiom was built alongside the Rodeo in Lafayette, Indiana at Subaru Isuzu Automotive, Inc.. The peculiar styling and truck-based platform was not well received in the marketplace, and the Axiom was discontinued and replaced by the Chevrolet TrailBlazer-derived Isuzu Ascender in 2004, leading to Isuzu's withdrawal from the manufacture and sale of passenger vehicles in North America in 2009.

The Axiom had two trim levels: base and the up level XS. The XS trim had features like fog lamps, a sunroof, heated front seats, auto-dimming mirror with Homelink, 12 speaker premium audio, and leather upholstery.

The name "Axiom" was determined by a naming contest held by Isuzu, and was won by Dr. Hakan Urey from Redmond, Washington, who suggested the name and won his own Axiom in 2001. The word means a statement or proposition that is regarded as being established, accepted, or self-evidently true.

The Axiom is available with a Torque on demand four-wheel drive system, and a direct-injection 6VE1-DI V6 engine and Aisin Warner AW30-40LS automatic transmission was added in 2004, boosting power from 230 to 250 hp (172 to 186 kW). A new chrome bar grille and new liftgate chrome that stretched tail light to tail light was also added.[1]

The Axiom was discontinued in July 2004 after only two or three years of production and the Lafayette plant was retooled to build the Subaru B9 Tribeca. With the retirement of the Rodeo and Axiom, Isuzu, which once sold a complete line of cars, trucks and SUVs, no longer offered any Japanese-built consumer vehicles in the United States. From 2006-2009, the lineup consisted only of rebadged General Motors vehicles: a GMC Canyon-based Isuzu i-Series and GMC Envoy-based Isuzu Ascender. Isuzu began its withdrawal from North American markets, with Canada after the 2002 model year, followed by the United States after the 2009 model year. Also, the Axiom was never sold in Canada.

In 2013, a recall was issued for the Isuzu Axiom for frames with severe rust issues, NHTSA Campaign Number 13V547000. Similar related vehicles, 1998-2002 Isuzu Rodeo and Honda Passport NHTSA Recall Campaign Number 10V436000, and Isuzu Amigo in 2012, Campaign Number 12V306000.

The 2001 movie Spy Kids and its 2002 sequel featured an Isuzu Axiom as part of a promotion, even having a lenticular poster and an RC car made by RadioShack.[2][3][4][5]

The Chinese-produced Great Wall Hover's design is heavily inspired by the Axiom, but is unrelated.[6]


  1. ^ "2004 Review Isuzu Axiom S Model 2WD". Retrieved 2010-10-05.
  2. ^ Krebs, Michelle (2001-07-01). "BEHIND THE WHEEL/Isuzu Axiom; Joe Isuzu Is Back, and He Has a New Sport Utility to Sell". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2020-05-01.
  3. ^ "Spy Kids (Miramax, 2001). Very Fine-. Lenticular Advertising Poster | Lot #52378". Heritage Auctions. Retrieved 2020-05-01.
  4. ^ Radio Shack Spy Kids RC Car Commercial, retrieved 2020-05-01
  5. ^ Radio Shack sponsored Spy Kids movie trailer, retrieved 2020-05-01
  6. ^ Pettendy, Marton (2009-08-17). "First Great Wall SUV here this year". GoAuto. John Mellor. Retrieved 2010-10-08.

External links

Media related to Isuzu Axiom at Wikimedia Commons

This page was last edited on 26 October 2020, at 17:54
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