The Land Cruiser is offered in two versions. There’s the standard Land Cruiser that comes in a 3-row/8-passenger configuration, and the Heritage Edition that was introduced last year. It adds some aesthetic tweaks as a nod to both the off-road community and to vintage Land Cruisers that are now seeing a resurgence in popularity. The Heritage Edition comes standard as a 2-row/5-passenger SUV, but for 2021 it can now be optioned with three rows like the regular model. The standard Land Cruiser ($85,515, plus destination charge) includes 18-in silver alloy wheels, skid plates, a surround-view parking camera, a sunroof, automatic LED headlights, power-folding and auto-dimming mirrors, automatic wipers, proximity entry and push-button start, adaptive cruise control, forward-collision warning with pedestrian detection and automatic emergency braking, lane-departure warning, automatic high beams, 4-zone automatic climate control, heated and ventilated 8-way power front seats, driver memory functions, heated second-row seats, a 50/50-split third-row seat, a power-adjustable steering wheel, a 9-in touchscreen interface, a navigation system, Bluetooth, wireless smartphone charging and a 14-speaker JBL sound system with a CD player, HD Radio, a USB port and an auxiliary audio jack. The Land Cruiser’s only available option is a $2,200 rear-seat entertainment system with two 11.6-in displays, an HDMI input, wireless headphones and RCA jacks. Considering that this costs more than a pair of iPad Pros, we can’t see any reason to check this option box. The Heritage Edition ($87,845) comes with a unique grille, bronze-colored versions of the same forged-aluminum BBS wheels found on the
and Sequoia TRD Pro, bronze interior stitching, and ultra-cool vintage-inspired "Toyota Land Cruiser" badges on its D-pillars. The Heritage Edition also ditches the running boards that come standard on the regular Land Cruiser, which gives it a more athletic stance and better off-road clearance. For 2021 a third row is optional.