To keep this review relevant, we are taking into account the 2017 C-HR as it is more prone to end up in the reconditioned markets. The C-HR received a slight facelift in 2019 but there were no significant changes apart from a fog light replacement and taillights with a slightly different light pattern. With that out of the way, the highlight of the C-HR is the funky, unorthodox exterior design. Sporting a steeply raked roofline with an exuberant over-sized spoiler at the back, hidden door handles, huge, inflated arch lines, and an angry-looking front fascia that almost represents a stormtrooper helmet, thus, the C-HR does not fail to stand out in regular traffic. Perhaps, the C-HR is Toyota’s answer to the Nissan Juke, Honda Vezel, Audi Q2, and many more cars in this “sub-urban-small-city-compact-SUV” category. Do the fancy words for the category make sense? Well, if the car is good and gets you from point A to point B safely, then sure more words are welcome.