JUST TRADED ON NEWER MIATA. Certified and e-tested. Only two owners from new. Here's an exerpt from article from Hagerty Insurance's Collector car website; ...Mazda Miata turns 25: First gen prices are still attractive (for now) By: Rob Sass, This is bound to send a shudder up the spine of any 40 something, the Mazda Miata turns 25 next year. It seems like the first spy shots turned up in Road & Track a few years ago. But the fact of the matter is that the Miata predates social media by about 18 years, and widespread use of the Internet by five or six years. Fast-forward 25 years and the Miata has a lot of mileage on it. Several generations, more power, complications like a retractable hardtop and lots more weight make many of us pine for the simplicity of the car that bowed as a 1990 model in the fall of 1989. Those who have never driven one dismiss it as merely cute. Those who know a thing or two about driving recognize that it's one of the sharpest drivers' cars since the Lotus Elan that Mazda designers so wisely cribbed from. Happily, to the collector car market, early Miatas are still just used cars to which the unkind rules of depreciation still apply. But probably not for long. They look, sound and feel like a sports car. They're bouncy, simple, low to the ground and you can put the top up with one hand. It carries on from the MG and Austin Healey and Triumphs of the 60s, except they start and they're really nice on the inside. Plus, they’re bullet-proof, with 300,000-mile engines and, with the exception of the white cars, good quality factory paint. We'd wager that in 10 years or so, we'll all be saying coulda, shoulda, woulda.
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