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Everybody Owns a Ford

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At least they're honest about it!

Law of Movie Brand Loyalty:
Thanks to Product Placement, all characters in a movie, no matter how heterogeneous or geographically dispersed, drink one brand of beer, use one brand of sporting equipment, drive cars produced by one company, etc.

...Or a Chevy. Or a Chrysler. Or a whatever... Apparently no other automobile manufacturer exists.

In many shows, all the automobiles visible on screen (or at least in the foreground) are provided by a single manufacturer, usually as a Product Placement deal. In exchange for such a lucrative freebie, the manufacturer usually demands that no competing vehicles appear in the program, and the producers happily comply. Sometimes negotiations are made for additional money if there is an added shot of the logo, key terms mentioned in dialogue or especially boasting of its performance.

In addition, all characters own brand new late model cars, no matter their income level.

This can also apply to other reasonably-expensive household items; personal computers, for instance.

Note that owning a Ford is not a bad thing per se, unless it's a Pinto... or a Cortina.

See Damage-Proof Vehicle for another trope associated with Product Placement deals with car manufacturers. For a similar trope for computers, more often paid for in kind than in cash, we observe that Everyone Owns a Mac. For when a car (or similar forms of product placement) is destroyed, see Destroy the Product Placement.


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  • Not surprisingly, car ads – often, those describing a specific model – used this technique. Look at the book "75 Years of Chevrolet" in the chapters for the 1970s years, and there are multiple advertising pieces showing several Nova models with different groups of people (two to five people each) standing near the cars, and one called "Chevette City" (1978, where nothing but Chevettes are parked on the streets).

    Film — Live-Action 
  • In the live-action film version of The Cat in the Hat, everybody drives a yellow or lime-green Ford Focus hatchback... except the mother's boyfriend, who drives a yellow Thunderbird. In fairness, they do both sort of mesh with the set design, and VW Beetles might have been just too obvious.
  • Jackie Chan was for many years sponsored by Mitsubishi, and always drove a Mitsubishi in his movies.
    • He drives a Subaru in Cannonball Run which mocks Japanese cars. The super-high-tech ride he and Richard Kiel have in the sequel, however, is a Mitsubishi Starion Turbo.
    • In Thunderbolt, it's almost exclusively filled with Mitsubishis in some scenes, including the duel in the middle of the movie.
    • The trope is in full effect in Mr. Nice Guy: Jackie and Diane manage to get away in a Mustang early in the movie.
  • An interesting example in Cry_Wolf: The film was made as a result of a contest, sponsored by Chrysler, so of course all the cars in the film are Chryslers. A deleted scene shows a "back seat" joke was removed from the final script, probably because the manufacturer didn't want to be associated with deflowering teenagers.
  • Demolition Man takes this a bit further. The movie is set in the 2030's and all of the cars are General Motors concept cars. This included some cars from Pontiac and Oldsmobile, neither of which survived to the movie's setting.
  • Drowning Mona both justifies and plays with this trope. Before the movie starts, a blurb comes up noting that the town of Verplanck was the testbed for a new Yugo model. During the movie, every car seen is a Yugo. There's even a Yugo car chase...where one Yugo requires a push-start...
  • We see this again in Interstellar, where the family pickup truck is a Dodge and Murph is seen driving a Jeep Wrangler as an adult. Amusingly, the truck appears to be old and worse for the wear at the beginning before running for decades longer, Earth time.
  • The I, Robot movie, where everybody drives an Audi. Futuristic Audis with spherical wheels, but still Audis.
  • It's a Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad World was sponsored by Chrysler to showcase their 1963 lineup. As such, all the main characters drive Chryslers.
  • James Bond films usually heavily feature one brand of car.
    • In Goldfinger, nearly everybody owns a Ford - Tilly Masterson drives a Mustang, the CIA guys drive a Thunderbird, the US government uses Continentals, Oddjob drives a Country Squire, a Continental, and a Ranchero to haul said Continental when it's been cubed.
    • In Live and Let Die, the entire film was sponsored by Chevrolet. Jarringly, with the exception of taxis (which were still almost exclusively Checkers, which used Chevy engines by then) and the two pimpmobiles, every vehicle in New York seems to be a Chevy. And one of the pimpmobiles was a Cadillac, owned by GM.
    • In The Man with the Golden Gun it's American Motors cars, Bond drives a Hornet, Scaramanga's driving (and flying) a Matador coupe and the police cars are Matador sedans.
    • Starting with Die Another Day, the James Bond producers signed Ford up as their primary vehicular sponsor and as a result, pretty much everything on screen is a Ford brand. James Bond in his Aston Martin Vanquish fights Zao in his Jaguar XKR. Meanwhile, Jinx rolls up to the big gala event in her Ford Thunderbird as Gustav Graves gets chauffeured around in a Range Rover. It was kept in the reboot when Bond briefly drives a Ford Mondeo in the Bahamas.
    • It helped that James Bond has a long association with Aston Martins, leading to a Mythology Gag in Casino Royale (2006) when Bond wins one in a poker game off of one of the villains. Of course, in Quantum of Solace he had switched to Range Rovers, though it would admittedly be weird to see him driving across the Bolivian desert in a British sports car.
    • The Aston Martin he won returned for Skyfall. It got blown up pretty good there, but gets rebuilt in the next film.
  • All the tour vehicles in the film Jurassic Park are Ford Explorers, due to Steven Spielberg owning one, which he particularly liked.
  • Every vehicle given a decent amount of screen time in the filem Jurassic World is either a Mercedes-Benz or a Kawasaki of some sort. You'd think that a park that is focused on returning profits would drive a fleet that isn't as expensive as a Mercedes vehicles.
  • Lara Croft: Tomb Raider film series' aggressive use of Range Rover.
  • Mad Max:
    • All Bikers are Hells Angels... and ride Kawasakis. 14 Kawasaki Kz 1000 motorcycles were donated to the production by a local dealer, however, most of the biker gang extras were members of actual Australian outlaw motorcycle clubs and rode their own motorcycles in the film. They even rode their motorcycles from their residence in Sydney to the shooting locations in Melbourne because the budget did not allow for aerial transport.
    • There are numerous Ford Falcons in the first two films, all but the one towing the camper being XA or XB models (that one is an XK Ute). In Fact, the Holden Monaro stolen by Nightrider is the only MFP chase vehicle that isn't one.
  • Marvel Cinematic Universe:
    • Iron Man is chock full of Audis. Indeed, Tony Stark will exclusively drive Audis whenever he appears in the setting.
    • The Avengers (2012) features numerous Acuras, leading to Tony's previously featured Audi R8s being replaced with an Acura NSX.
    • Every car in Captain America: The Winter Soldier is a Chevy. There's also a notable scene in an Apple store which has no bearing on the plot other than product placement
    • Captain America must really love Harley Davidsons.
  • All of the cars in The Matrix Reloaded were made by General Motors. The underground garage that the heroes get their car from is populated entirely by Cadillacs. Except that one old BMW that's nearly broken in half by the twins crashing into it with their (GM) car. Predictably, theirs doesn't even get a scratch.
  • Most Clive Owen films made this century feature him driving BMWs. This can be traced back to his role as the mysterious Driver in The Hire, a series of shorts made by BMW.
  • Bollywood film Ra.One is partly an advertisement for the new Volkswagen cars, though high-end cars are more prominent- notably, the Touareg and the new Beetle. Unusually, all the cars are right-hand drive, for the Indian market, but all drive on the right lane on American roads, opposed to the left lane in India.
  • In School of Rock, all the parents' cars are Volvos. Probably done for laughs, not Product Placement, unless Volvo itself has a sense of humor about its stereotypical owners.
  • The Spy Kids series used Isuzu vehicles almost exclusively in the first two movies.
  • This was spoofed in Superstar (1999), in which every car that is seen throughout the entire movie is a lime-green Volkswagen Beetle.
  • The Taxi series is chock-full of Peugeots, from a 106 cracked open by young wanna-be outlaws to Daniel's souped-up white 406 V6 taxi (407 in the fourth film) to the 12-cylinder 605 "Project Cobra" limousine. Exceptions are mostly villain cars like the Mercedes 500 E in the first movie and the Mitsubishi Lancers in the second. Taxi 2 even has a mass pile-up scene with countless police cars, every single one of which is a Peugeot.
  • The Thunderbirds movie went so far as to replace Lady Penelope's trademark pink six-wheeled Rolls Royce with a futuristic pink Ford, built from a current model Thunderbird. That the movie featured very blatant (and painful) Ford product placement throughout was bad enough, though reportedly the production first offered the placement to Rolls, who (or rather, their owner, BMW) declined as they were busy designing the new Phantom.
  • In the Transformers Film Series, the Autobots transform into GM brand cars: GMC, Chevy, Hummer and Pontiac. The main exception being Optimus Prime, for modernization and aesthetic reasons (the Peterbilt 379 is THE big-nosed all-American truck, a GMC General might have been used instead had the movie been made twenty years earlier when General Motors was still making Class 8 trucks). A Decepticon transforms into a Ford (technically a modified Shelby Mustang, Ford was opposed to being the bad guy car) while most of the rest into military hardware, and even that took some convincing to stay Backed by the Pentagon (partially convincing them that Evil Is Cool and the bad guys would want to be the baddest vehicles on the planet). This all really makes sense, since it is a franchise that came into existence purely to sell toys. If there wasn't Product Placement, it wouldn't be Transformers.
    • Fans of the classic Transformers were initially upset that Bumblebee wasn't a Volkswagen Beetle like he was in the cartoon. However, this is because VW refused to allow their cars to be used as weapons in media, attempting to downplay the fact that the company once manufactured vehicles for Nazi Germany. There was also concerns the mostly silent Bumblebee would be mistaken for Disney's Herbie. Similar complaints were laid at things like Megatron not turning into a handgun (his original form was specifically a Walther P38), which was rejected offhand because the franchise already moved past handheld objects like that, plus a desire to avoid "Mass Shifting" made them look for larger vehicles to turn into larger robots. Plus the changing regulations making toys that resemble realistic firearms making a handgun Transformer more or less illegal.
    • As some characters change their forms, they end up sticking with particular brands and always being updated with the most recent model. Bumblebee specifically always becomes the most recent Camaro, except in certain situations where he chooses classic Camaro's to stay better hidden. As a prequel Bumblebee offers a reason he favors that form.
  • In Twister, everyone owns a Chrysler Corp. brand.

  • Ironically, The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy makes this same assumption with Ford Prefect, one of the main characters whose alias is a joke based on this, and lost on most of the book's modern readership, likely because in a world of Zaphods and Trillians, Ford is a downright ordinary first name, and the Prefect isn't exactly a familiar model nowadays, considering the car has been out of production since the early 60s. The joke was also lost on US audiences, where the Prefect was sold in tiny numbers as a specialty import in The '50s. The French translators changed the name to "Ford Escort" to preserve the joke.
  • In Jurassic Park, the vehicles are Toyota Land Cruisers, which is justified as the park is being bankrolled by Japanese investors. Steven Spielberg decided to change them to Explorers in the film because he owned one at the time which he really enjoyed, so he allowed the Ford Explorer product placement as a "thank you" to Ford.
  • Parodied in Last Sacrifice. When Rose and Dimitri escape Court, their escape vehicles are in order a Honda Civic, a Honda Accord, and a Honda CR-V. Rose asks whether their escape is sponsored by Honda.

    Live-Action TV 
  • In 24, the heroic characters all drove Fords while the villains had various other brands. This was so egregious that it actually spoiled a plot point: In Season 2, the young, somewhat mysterious Arab man drives a Ford Thunderbird while his blonde, all-American wife drives an import. Take a guess who was revealed as the mole?
  • Alias:
    • There was an episode in which Sydney yells "quick — to the F-150!"
    • A fifth season episode features Jack commenting on the quietness of a new Ford.
  • In American Dreams, the older brother returns from Vietnam and the dad gives him a new Mustang. That's very period, since this is supposed to be take place in the year the Mustang came out, and it was a must have for young men right from the beginning. But this one looked weird. And as the lighting came up, it was revealed as a brand new current model, not the original, an anachronistic example of product placement. This was echoed by the next commercial, which showed a young man returning from Iraq getting the same model from his father. The message seemed to be that once again, a generation of brave boys deserves our product.
  • The Andy Griffith Show: Fords, Fords and more Fords lined the streets of Mayberry. Everything from the police cruisers (which were Custom 500s) to Andy's truck (a 1947 pickup) and convertible (a 1956 Fairlane Sunliner convertible) were Fords. The rich one-time characters usually drove Lincolns or Mercurys.note  Indeed, Ford is listed in the credits as providing the vehicles for the show.
  • Barnaby Jones: Virtually every car seen for eight years was a Ford. Barnaby Jones drove a LTD. Barnaby's daughter-in-law Betty was given a Pinto. When J.R. arrived on the scene, he was given a Mustang.
  • Chevrolet was one of the original sponsors of Bewitched, and subsequently almost every car visible on the show for the first six seasons was a Chevy. (And, reportedly, the show's theme music was a minor variation on the jingle being used by Chevrolet at the time!)
  • The main characters in the Bones universe own Toyotas, from the FBI provided Sequoia, to Dr. Brennan's Prius and Angela's Sienna and Matrix. They often take a moment to highlight whichever vehicle they happen to be featuring that week, mentioning the Prius's self parking capabilities and the Sienna's spacious interior. Runs into Artistic License – Cars with Booth's Sequoia, since US government agencies are required by law to prefer US manufacturers (he drove a Chevy Suburban before the Product Placement deal changed).
  • '70s Charlie's Angels all drove Fords, including the orange Pinto, which, ironically, was probably the only car on set not to explode.
  • In the Defiance-verse, the only pre-Pale Wars cars that were apparently tough enough to survive it were Dodge-brand (a Charger in the TV series, Challengers in the videogame).
  • Nissan cars are prominent in the second season of Desperate Housewives. One episode led in from a commercial break with a gratuitous close-up of the Nissan logo.
  • The team on Dog the Bounty Hunter are always seen driving Chevy, GMC, or Cadillac SUV's while hunting bail jumpers, and Leland bought an H2 Hummer in one episode.
  • The F.B.I.: Proudly sponsored by Ford (who trumpeted it in the Title Sequence for the first five seasons), the series could easily pass for an hour-long Ford commercial, as EVERY CAR featured on the show was a Ford. The closing credits featured Efrem Zimbalist Jr. driving the latest Ford car around D.C....except he wasn't driving the actual car, but just the shell of the car! Zimbalist mentioned in an interview that he had to be very careful closing the door, lest the car fall apart. Every Quinn Martin-produced series after this used Ford vehicles, but this is the most extreme example.
  • Hawaii Five-0:
    • The remake series takes this to a hilarious extent with Chevrolets. Hawaii is populated entirely by Chevrolet drivers, apparently, and even fabulously wealthy foreign criminals drive American. Even the old junkers that get wrecked every single episode are Chevrolets!
    • In the series premiere, Danny's car was actually a Ford Mustang GT "5.0". This was taken by most as a deliberate word play, since both the Five-0 series and the Mustang 5.0 engine were both released that year as highly publicized remakes of their popular predecessors. By the second episode, Danny's car was a Chevy Camaro (the Mustang is the Camaro's market segment rival). Some fans suggested the swap was the result of a complaint from the Chevy sponsors.
    • In the original it was Ford Motor Company. McGarrett drove a tricked-out Mercury, the rest of the cast drove full-sized Fords. And that car made an guest appearance mostly debadged between Chevy's when the old model was blown up to lead in to an new model.
  • In Heroes Everybody Owns a Nissan — most prominently the Nissan Versa that Hiro and Ando rented, which they refer to conspicuously and which appears as a front-page advertisement in the downloadable comic series. The season 2 premiere has a 5 minute sequence where the cute cheerleader Claire is given a brand-new Nissan Rogue for her birthday. Way to keep inconspicuous, Mr. Bennet; yes, you could certainly afford that on a copy jockey's salary. The show had some fun with this by having the Rogue stolen the very next episode. A few more episodes later and the Rogue is seen smuggling illegal immigrants from Mexico to America.
  • Jericho (2006): Chevy seemed to be the only brand working After the End with possible exception of Jake's deliberately vague muscle car. It was a Plymouth Satellite, but all the badging was stripped off. It was probably just the cheapest 'muscle car' looking vehicle they could find — it was crashed barely fifteen minutes into the show. Background cars tended to be a fairly random grab-bag, but the heroes did drive a lot of GM.
  • Kojak: Every living soul drove a Ford, (except Kojak who drove a Buick Century for some reason) and there'd be pileups filled with nothing but Fords.
  • Movin' On: Chevrolets in Season 1, and Fords in Season 2 (although Datsun was credited as the automobile supplier for Season 2).
  • My Three Sons: In some seasons, the closing credits run over stock footage of then-new Chevys on the open road.
  • NCIS has the main team use an ever changing set of Dodge vehicles throughout the seasons. Seasons 1 and 2 has the Intrepid, Season three onward had the Charger, while between them was the Stratus. Slightly averted in the fact that the character's personal cars are a wide range of makes, from a Ford Mustang to an old Morgan. Justified: The real-life NCIS has Dodge cars as standard vehicles.
  • On Portlandia, almost every car seen throughout the series is a Subaru Outback (or sometimes a Legacy). Several scenes have multiple Subarus visible. If any other make of car is shown, the brand is obscured.
  • The Professionals and their Ford Granada. A rare unintentional example, as the producers had trouble using their other preferred vehicle -a Triumph Spitfire if memory serves- because the supplier had an unfortunate habit of sending them a replacement vehicle of the wrong colour or year of manufacture if the first got damaged or had a breakdown. This made continuity too big a headache and an unspoken Retcon stated that CI-5 had bought a large batch of Granadas for the motor pool.
  • On Route 66, both the lead characters and an inordinate number of guest stars drive Chevrolet Corvettes.
  • Ford provided all the cars for Starsky & Hutch, so Starsky drives a Ford Torino, Hutch drives a Ford LTD, and countless minor characters drive Fords as well.
  • All the computerized cars (except that crazy twin motorcycle thing) in Team Knight Rider were Fords, thanks to a generous deal made with the producers. This alienated a number of original fans, who were also Pontiac fans. Ford made them another deal for the 2008 Pilot Movie. There was a five part ad for their new in-car computer system running throughout, the new KITT is an excuse to show off the new Shelby Mustang, and every car used by good guys and bad is a shiny Ford product.
  • Viper has everybody rolling around in Chrysler products in addition to the titular Dodge. Chrysler even loaned them a few concept cars, such as the Dodge EPIC and 1993 Chrysler Thunderbolt.
  • Amusingly, due to the length of its run, Walker, Texas Ranger changed brands of truck several times as sponsorship changed. Almost never with any explanation.
  • Beginning in Season 3, the agents of Warehouse 13 all drive a Toyota Prius or Highlander (Artie's Jaguar XK150 being a lone exception) as part of a Product Placement deal. The makes and models of the bad guys' cars — and Artie's Jaguar, for that matter — are conspicuously never mentioned, which becomes especially glaring when Claudia says the satellite navigation system in an adversary's SUV is crap compared to the Highlander's.
  • White Collar is chock-full of Fords whose high-tech features such as self-parking or vibrating seats must be demonstrated to the audience in great detail.

  • In Data East's Checkpoint, everybody has a Porsche.
  • Unsurprisingly, everyone in Corvette owns a classic Corvette, from the 1953 Blue Flame Six to the 1993 ZR-1 40th Anniversary LT-5.
  • Played straight in Stern Pinball's Mustang, where everyone drives a Ford Mustang.


    Video Games 
  • Game developers cannot simply contact manufacturer X, pay some money and implement the cars in their game. There always seems to be a hidden clause if you deal with major manufacturers. Naturally the best way to circumvent this is to simply make up your own cars.
    • It is very clear that Audi only does package deals: when a game has an Audi in it, you get a lot of different Audis. The worst examples are the normal Audi A4 (not even RS4) in Need for Speed: Most Wanted and the S4 convertible in Test Drive Unlimited, a game supposedly about supercars.
    • Speaking of Test Drive, there was game called Test Drive: Ferrari Racing Legends. Go on. Take a wild guess which brand is featured in the game.
    • It seems manufacturers exert pressure on game developers to adjust the ranking of the cars to their wishes. The Audi R8 is considered a "class A" supercar in both Need for Speed: Carbon (where it is the end boss car, despite you driving a Porsche Carrera GT at this point) and Undercover. Needless to say, it fails to live up to expectations. The same applies to the Nissan GT-R, which is mysteriously considered a competitor to a Veyron in Undercover and is used by the city's 'elite' police force despite being pretty much an evolution of the Skyline.note 
    • The Lamborghini Murciélago is always in a faster class than the Gallardo even though the two are comparable in RL if you get one of the special editions of the Gallardo. The ingame result is that the Gallardo destroys cars in its class and the Murc is often too slow in its faster class to compete. Examples: NFS Most Wanted, Test Drive Unlimited.
    • In racing games there are often cars no sane person would choose to race with because they are obviously useless at it or just too expensive for their performance. This is because the developers have to pay, say, Ferrari for the rights to implement their cars and crash them. Meanwhile manufacturers of cars the audience might actually buy will pay the developers for product placement. So you end up with cars like the Cadillac and various Mercedes vehicles in NFS Most Wanted, the four-door Hyundai in NFS Underground 2, the three different Lexus cars in the DLC for Test Drive Unlimited, the ubiquitous Camaro and Challenger prototypes in NFS Carbon, NFS ProStreet and GRID, that bizarre Chevrolet convertible pickup thing in Test Drive Unlimited, ...
    • Blur is a case of Everybody Owns An American Car. 27 of the 59 cars (not counting alternate liveries) are American, compared to 14 from Germany (BMW, Volkswagen, Audi, Opel), 7 from Japan (Nissan, Toyota), 5 from Britain (Rover, Lotus, Vauxhall), 5 from France (Renault, Citroen) and the Swedish Koenigsegg CCX-R.
      • There are 12 Ford models. Racing-tuned Focuses (Foci?) and Mustangs, that's believable. But then, there are also several heavier Ford vehicles, including several pickup models and a van with an F1 engine. Chevrolet is the next highest, with 7 models, most of them variants of the Camaro. Third most, 6 from Dodge.
    • Driveclub was this prior to its expansion packs, where Everybody Owns A European Car. The only exception in the roster was the Hennessey Venom GT, an American-tuned hypercar.
    • Electronic Arts managed to secure an exclusivity deal with Porsche for the Need for Speed series which left most other game developers with a problem. The other developers found a way to work around the deal by featuring cars from a Porsche tuner instead. Most games (including Gran Turismo and Test Drive) feature tuned Porsche cars from Ruf while Midnight Club 3 and Tokyo Xtreme Racer 3 use Gemballa tuned Porsches. (Forza Motorsport used Porsches until the fourth game when they switched to Rufs. Apparently, EA's deal caught up with them.)
    • Speaking of which, Need for Speed: Porsche Unleashed. It gives you dozens of Porsches from all eras to race with, but nothing else. In comparison to its two predecessors, it even does away not only with police (you couldn't use a Porsche in pursuit modes in Need for Speed: High Stakes already, but this time it was because all cops driving Porsches would be ridiculous), but even with all kinds of street traffic to have absolutely nothing but Porsche in the entire game. Also, the possibility of adding new cars to the game, present in NFS III and High Stakes complete with car-making tools partly even supplied by EA themselves, was removed as if to keep people from making adding non-Porsches (the new car format has eventually been reverse-engineered, though, and now there are non-Porsches available as replacements for in-game Porsches).
    • On the subject of Midnight Club 3, it also wasn't able to secure a license for Ford vehicles, forcing them to use the Saleen SR in order to have a Ford Mustang in the game. Los Angeles on the other hand does feature Fords.
    • Gran Turismo features an incredibly high amount of Nissans from justified Group C Le Mans cars and sports cars such as the Nissan Skyline and 370Z to joke characters such as the Nissan Leaf and March.
    • In OutRun 2, the player cars are all Ferraris.
    • And then there's the aptly titled Ford Racing series. Three guesses on who sponsored this game and the first two don't count.
    • Speaking of that, Overtake: The Elite Challenge would play this trope straight, which all the 6 cars are all nothing but Fords.
    • And finally, there Milestone S.r.l.'s so-called Alfa Romeo Racing Italianonote . Need to know which manufacturer is in the game?
    • Ford vs. Chevy. The answer is very obvious on who is sponsored in this game.
    • Surprisingly averted with Automobili Lamborghini, in which all the unlockable cars aren't Lamborghinis at all. But only the Lamborghini cars are licensed, the rest are Fauxrrari versions of other manufacturers' cars.
  • As the game is based on Japanese street racing it's understandable that the Tokyo Xtreme Racer series is almost entirely Japanese cars, all listed by chassis code to get around licensing fees.
  • In Tomb Raider: Legend, all cars are Jeeps, the bad guys get black Commanders, and one of Lara's allies gets a yellow Wrangler. All bikes are Ducatis. All the vehicles have very detailed texture maps from photos of the real deal, and nary a dirt spot or scratch on them.
  • The Movies almost exclusively has Chryslers starting in the 1930s and continuing until the 2000s, with one or two new ones per decade. All other cars are too generic for their time to easily identify. The billboard outside your studio also prominently features a Chrysler ad.
  • Tony Hawks Under Ground 2 features sponsorship from Jeep and consequently a slew of licensed Jeep vehicles, especially in Boston.
  • All vehicles (parked in the parking lot or being given away as casino prizes) in Rainbow Six: Vegas are Dodge.
  • Quantum Break is chock-full of Nissan models, from company vehicles driven by Monarch Solutions employees to Nissan Leafs and 350Zs.

Alternative Title(s): Everyone Drives A Ford