The new Honda Odyssey comes equipped with a tech-forward feature that lets parents spy on their kids—in night vision, too! I guess that would’ve been a handy asset for early buyers, because the minivan’s entertainment system literally offered a range of porn, including titles like “Gladiator Eroticus,” “Kinky Kong,”…
If you need a vehicle for moving the family, the minivan is simply the superior tool. But if you think getting a minivan means dooming yourself to three rows of slow, uninspired driving, the current crop of vans could probably dust the sport compact you had as a teenager.
The Honda Odyssey has been one of the best-selling minivans in America since it was introduced in 1994, and as such it’s become just part of the visual background static of almost, well, everywhere. You may not really notice this new, redesigned Odyssey if it pulls alongside you, but it’s a machine that knows exactly…
I know I just got done telling you not to buy a car on Black Friday, but if you absolutely must get a new car this weekend, do yourself a favor and buy a minivan because the deals are really good.
I recently set out to answer the age-old question that every car shopper must eventually ask himself: Why would I buy a brand-new Honda Odyssey when I could get a used Aston Martin for the same price?
How cool are minivans? Cool enough to get a thousand horsepower.
Suburban boredom! Taking the kids to do Easter portraits at Sears! Shockingly un-Honda-like quality issues! Welcome to the joys of owning a second-generation Honda Odyssey.
The third-generation Honda Odyssey was a wildly popular minivan, so there's good news, for everyone with children, this week from the NHTSA. Honda is recalling 886,815 Odysseys, because your fuel pump may leak, which of course can lead to fiery death.
Speedhunters got some amazing photos of Bisimoto's 1029 horsepower Honda Odyssey in their latest feature. "there's no traction in gears 1-3 and at full boost, you won't find traction in any gear." Sounds like my kinda people mover!
It's definitely possible the Honda Odyssey will become some sort of fixture in future college theatre projects, as a symbol of suburban life in the 2000s. And it's always useful in reinterpreting the Odyssey. The one by Homer. Not that Homer.
I spotted this mid-90's Honda Odyssey in the taxi stand of the Nassau airport and thought I might have discovered an uncelebrated Bahamian tuner minivan culture. But no, apparently the second generation Odyssey everywhere outside America kept conventional doors and got a little sporty.
Forget big-horsepower trucks. Forget big-horsepower station wagons. Big-horsepower minivans are where it's at, and Bisimoto's 1,029 horsepower Honda Odyssey Power-Van is the new king.
If you've just bought a 2014 Honda Odyssey, I hope you're sitting down. Do you know on what side of the car your Odyssey tailgate badge is? It could be on the wrong side.
Honda's always been an interesting company, even if they have, on occasion, made some pretty boring cars. But even when they do make dull, somewhat uninspiring vehicles, those very same vehicles are named after some pretty radical ancestors. I'm talking about the Odyssey and Pilot.
My friends over at the art collective Machine Project are doing performances of Homer's Odyssey while inside a Honda Odyssey that circles LA's freeways. The Homer they have, but they sure could use the Honda.
How I Met Your Mother has been on for so long that it's sort of easy to forget Neil Patrick Harris isn't the different-girl-every-night, theory-for-every-situation guy in real life. Probably. Or the drug-addicted, sociopath of a former child actor from the Harold and Kumar movies. Probably.
Children! They're the worst thing ever, those filthy little beasts. They're like tiny little magnets for dirt and grime who want nothing more than to ruin your car seats with their melted crayons and juice boxes. But now the geniuses at Honda have a solution for the next time one of your screaming mouth-breather…
Honda executives actually said "the 2011 Odyssey will have more swagger than the new [Toyota] Sienna." With a crooked beltline and pretty much identical specs (aside from no all-wheel-drive option), the swagger must lie somewhere under the surface.