Prototype announced at the Tokyo Motor Show 1968
|Body and chassis|
|Related||Horse Drawn Buggy|
Originally used to describe very lightweight horse drawn vehicles for one or two persons, the term was extended to lightweight automobiles as they became popular. As automobiles became increasingly sophisticated, the term briefly dropped out of use before being revived to describe more specialised off road vehicles. 
- Bennett buggy, a Canadian, depression era term for an automobile pulled by a horse
- Dune buggy
- Baja Bug
- Moon buggy
- Sandrail, a variant of the dune buggy
- Swamp buggy
- American (1902 automobile)
- Buckeye gasoline buggy
- Citroën C-Buggy
- High wheeler
- Kite buggy
- Volkswagen 181
- Volkswagen Country Buggy
- Felton, William (1794-1795). A treatise on carriages. London: printed for and sold by the author; by J. Debrett; R. Fadlder [sic]; J. Egerton; J. White; W. Richardson; and A. Jameson,.
- "Advantages of the automobile buggy". Popular Mechanics. July 1909. p. 72. Retrieved 14 August 2013.
- Logansport (Indiana) Daily Reporter. 4 December 1901. p. 3. "He is catapulted through space by the explosion of a ‘gasoline buggy’."
- "Amphibian 'Marsh buggy' used to hunt oil". Popular Mechanics. April 1937. p. 529. Retrieved 14 August 2013.
- "Jungle Buggy packs a load". Popular Science. May 1948. p. 122. Retrieved 14 August 2013.
- Hunn, Max (October 1954). "Swamp-buggy Steeplechase". Popular Mechanics. p. 137. Retrieved 14 August 2013.
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