In the mid-20th century, the supposed peak of American luxury transportation was personal luxury coupe. It’s a huge car with only two doors, a huge trunk, and stunning styling. Although body style is not popular, Cadillac revived the idea for the InnerSpace concept, a vision of what could be autonomous luxury.
InnerSpace also has only two doors, but one tram Without the front engine, the configuration has changed to emphasize a surprisingly low and long glass roof, instead of a long nose and tail. That profile is possible because of the low passenger position, Cadillac say is the result of GM wireless battery management system in development. It allows the battery distributed widely across different parts of the car, rather than all clustered together in the floor. InnerSpace also has a low, wide and angular front end, as well as a swept back tail.
To enter, the large doors open and the roof panel lifts for easy access. Not only that, the seats can rotate outwards to greet the passengers, another feature of the revived middle age car. The chair also features pop-out buttons that can be used for footrests or as additional storage. But the dominant feature of the interior is the LED display that spans the entire dashboard, and seems to obscure the view ahead. It’s not that the view is all that matters, because InnerSpace means a self-driving car, and it has no steering wheel. Cadillac says the display can provide an augmented reality display or show an entertaining or relaxing environment.
InnerSpace is just a concept, and there are no plans to put something like this into production anytime soon. With that said, we wouldn’t be upset if Cadillac wanted to launch some flagship luxury coupes inspired by InnerSpace.