The manufacturing of the Toyota Land Cruiser began in nineteen fifty-four, a four-wheel-drive auto that was analogous to a Jeep. The first generation of the sport fisherman began in nineteen fifty-one, but wasn't yet named the"Land Cruiser".
The Jeep BJ prototype was originally developed, a large military mileage vehicle that was largely important. In the summer of the same time, the Jeep BJ showed an emotional feat by driving up to the sixth stage of Mt Fuji, which impressed the National Police Agency and ordered close to three hundred of the buses. In nineteen fifty-four the auto was named the Land Cruiser, a name which was meant to be more marketable to contend with the likes of the Land Rover.
The alternate generation ran from nineteen fifty-five to nineteen sixty and was much more focused on the import request for civilians. The Jeep-like auto was made more comfortable to drive, and the body was also made further elegant. The late fifties also saw the first sedans also being produced outside of Japan, with the FJ-25 being manufactured.
The auto was also exported down under for working on mines, the construction of heads, and other harsh terrains. The third generation began in nineteen sixty, with the late sixties and early seventies being successful times for the auto which worldwide deals accelerating.