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Suzuki hatchback may feature fold-down second-row seating, where the interior can be flexibly reconfigured to prioritise passenger vs. cargo volume. Through an agreement with General Motors, Suzuki began selling a version of their Suzuki Cultus in the United States as the Chevrolet Sprint in 1985. This model was initially sold as a 3-door hatchback and would be Chevrolet's smallest model. In 1989, American Suzuki introduced the Swift which was the 2nd generation Suzuki Cultus. The Swift was available as a GTi and GLX hatchback with a 4-door sedan following in 1990. In 2004, General Motors and Suzuki jointly purchased the bankrupt Daewoo Motors renaming the venture GMDAT. American Suzuki rebadged the compact Daewoo Nubira/Daewoo Lacetti as the Forenza and the mid-size Daewoo Magnus as the Verona. The Forenza gained station wagon and hatchback body style in 2005, with the hatchback sold under the Reno name.
The Suzuki Swift is a hatchback car. Prior to this, the "Swift" nameplate had been applied to the Suzuki Cultus in numerous export markets. The Suzuki Swift began in 1985 as a marketing and manufacturing rebadge of the Suzuki Cultus, a supermini manufactured and marketed worldwide across three generations and four bodies configurations-three-door hatchback, four-door sedan, five-door hatchback and two-door convertible and using the Suzuki G engine family. The first generation Swift was introduced in 2000 as a replacement for the Suzuki Cultus. Outside Japan, the "Suzuki Ignis" name was used. Both three and five-door hatchback body styles were offered, although the three-door was not offered as part of the regular lineup in Japan.
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