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1985 Toyota Landcruiser
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1985 Toyota Landcruiser Pricing and Specs


The Toyota Landcruiser 1985 prices range from $3,900 for the basic trim level SUV Landcruiser (4X4) to $12,650 for the top of the range SUV Landcruiser Sahara (4X4).

The Toyota Landcruiser 1985 comes in SUV and Ute.

The Toyota Landcruiser 1985 is available in Diesel, Leaded Petrol and Regular Unleaded Petrol. Engine sizes and transmissions vary from the SUV 4.0L 5 SP Manual 4x4 to the SUV 4.0L 3 SP Automatic.

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Toyota Landcruiser Models SPECS PRICE
(4X4) 3.4LDiesel5 speed manual 4X4 $5,000 – 7,700
(4X4) 11 Seat 4.0LDiesel5 speed manual 4X4 $5,300 – 8,250
Deluxe (4X4) 4.0LDiesel5 speed manual 4X4 $5,600 – 8,690
Deluxe (4X4) 4.0LRegular Unleaded Petrol5 speed manual 4X4 $5,400 – 8,360
LWB (4X4) 4.0LDiesel5 speed manual 4X4 $5,200 – 8,030
Sahara (4X4) 4.0LDiesel3 speed automatic $8,200 – 12,650
Sahara (4X4) 4.0LDiesel5 speed manual 4X4 $7,500 – 11,660
SWB (4X4) 3.4LDiesel5 speed manual 4X4 $5,200 – 8,030


Toyota Landcruiser Models SPECS PRICE
(4X4) 4.0LDiesel5 speed manual 4X4 $6,500 – 10,120

Toyota Land Cruiser 1985 FAQs

Check out real-world situations relating to the Toyota Land Cruiser 1985 here, particularly what our experts have to say about them.

  • Solid beast

    THE HJ60 is a pretty solid old beast. Like all old LandCruisers it suffers from body rust, but mechanically it's a robust model. The engine is bulletproof, the gearbox is troublefree, but the transfer case can leak oil into the gearbox. Toyota fixed the problem by fitting a return line that pumped the oil back into the transfer case. Front swivel hubs can give trouble if they haven't been properly serviced, 8mm rear hub studs can break, but can be updated to 10mm to fix the problem.

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  • Car to drive around Australia

    DRIVING around Australia today is a very different proposition to what it was in the 1970s. The roads are much better, communication has improved out of sight, and there are more dealers and service agents on the route you're likely to take. Back in the 1970s you went in a big Aussie six because they were tough and unlikely to break down. They were also easy to fix on the side of the road, and parts were relatively easy to get in the middle of nowhere. Today, if you're sticking to the blacktop, I would take a Commodore or Falcon and there are plenty available within your budget. But if I were going off the beaten track I would think about a four-wheel drive with its higher ride height for ground clearance, its ruggedness, and its drive system. Early Nissan Patrols, like an MQ, or early LandCruisers would be good, reliable and tough transport.

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Disclaimer: You acknowledge and agree that all answers are provided as a general guide only and should not be relied upon as bespoke advice. Carsguide is not liable for the accuracy of any information provided in the answers.

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