Fisker eMotion Rear End Revealed In New Image

10 months ago by Eric Loveday 31

Fisker Emotion

Fisker Emotion

No new details were released, but we do get our first look at the rear end of the Fisker eMotion electric car.

In a Tweet, Henrik Fisker stated:

“Fisker EMotion: Wide sculptural shoulders, thin tail lights & lower rear diffusor to improve aero. Happy Holidays!”

Fisker eMotion

Fisker eMotion

The eMotion, a pure electric car with range anticipated to be some 400 miles, exists only in images for now. Henrik Fisker, designer of eMotion, expects to reveal a working vehicle in mid-2017. A delivery timeline will be announced following that reveal.

A few of the other known details include:

“The vehicle will include a large curved front windscreen pushed forward, diving into an extremely low bonnet. The rear features an integrated spoiler and aggressive functional diffusor to aid aerodynamics, which will help achieve a 161 mph (260 Km/h)top speed and a 400-mile (640 KM) electric range.”

“The Fisker EMotion will feature a composite, carbon fiber and aluminum structure with an innovative battery integration. The EMotion will use a new battery technology using graphene, with battery packs produced by Fisker Nanotech, a joint venture between Fisker Inc. and Nanotech Energy Inc.”

But let’s be honest here…eMotion exists only on your computer screen. There’s no real car out there and nothing to suggest it’ll ever become reality. We surely hope it does, but at this point in time it’s purely a concept that exists only on Henrik Fisker’s design program.

Fisker eMotion from the front

Fisker eMotion from the front

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31 responses to "Fisker eMotion Rear End Revealed In New Image"

  1. John says:


    That is all.

    1. jimijonjack says:

      FUGLY !!

      1. bogdan says:

        But that’s computer rendering, where is the real car?

        1. SJC says:

          Fisker was a coach designer before the Karma, it is what he does best. Couple that with real EV engineers and car people, you might get a product.

  2. jim stack says:

    Lots of talk and pictures from many companies but only Tesla continues to deliver and expand. Only Tesla has the Super Charging Network.

  3. R.S says:

    The original looked somewhat better and equally impractical. If they really achieve 400 miles of range, they have my respect. The company, not Fisker as a person, because he screwed up the design.

  4. jelloslug says:

    Not feeling it.

  5. Mister G says:


  6. WadeTyhon says:

    The back end is better than the front. I’d rather watch it drive away than drive towards me.

    Of course if it ever ends up actually existing and getting a 400 mile range then it’s hard to complain about that! 🙂 Until then, not much to get excited about.

  7. Carmi says:

    Yep, this one does not even reach the level of vaporware. For it to be remotely affordable they need a huge breakthrough in graphene costs, which they claim to have…but if they did the obvious step would be to go make a fortune selling graphene and then launch a well financed EV company if you still wanted to. Also, if it can recharge as fast as they claim it will, there is no point giving it a 400 mile range when it would be in every other way a far superior car with a 200 mile range.

    I am introducing a new term for Fisker’s fictional new company: pulpfictionware.

    1. floydboy says:

      I’m not going to dismiss this out of hand, but I must admit, Fisker has aligned himself with some rather questionable company in this venture!

  8. offib says:

    That’s to say, the Laguna isn’t as extreme or still in production I think. But I like this all the same. If no one else is really producing a nice teardrop anymore

  9. Zukidrvr says:

    I think the AMC Marlin did it best. Copied by the Crossfire, Altima coupe and others, but never as clean as Dick Teague’s original.

  10. SJC says:

    In the next 4-5 years we could see quite a few luxury EVs for sale. More the merrier as far as I can see.

  11. Terawatt says:

    I like how it looks. But I don’t expect it to be well made. Fisker, it seems to me, is a talented car designer that doesn’t really know engineering. At least the Karma was so obiviously badly engineered that many laymen, myself included, saw what a piece of junk the car was despite it’s seductive appearance.

    1. Carmi says:

      Not much to worry about on that score, this car is a pure scam, there is no intention to ever try to build it.

  12. William says:

    Henrik Fisker had his chance to start up a car company, but he failed miserably and lost 1.4 billion in private and public funds.

    We all can agree it’s very hard to start up a new car company, with his bad record, it’s almost impossible to do it again. People who can afford this car is no idiot.

    1. JP DeCaen says:

      The Tesla Roadster wasn’t perfect, but subsequent models improved a lot. By your reasoning, all of their cars should have been judged by the Roadster’s reliability record. I like the fact that Fisker doesn’t give up.

  13. Anon says:

    If you clean up some of the busy lines of the design, it does remind me of the Model 3– just a tad. 😉

  14. Koenigsegg says:

    Karma looks way better. But Henrik is going to fail once again. Vaporware that will never come about.

  15. James says:

    Wow, it’s a picky crowd. I love the design. Fisker knows how to design beautiful cars, even if they aren’t practical.

    1. wavelet says:

      I think he’s pretty meh as a designer. All of his cars have the same look. The motorcycle he did a few years back was completely derivative of the so-called American “cruiser” style — totally boring,

  16. Pushmi-Pullyu says:

    The rear end is nice, altho if the tail lights are really as small as they look, that’s a safety concern.

    The front, though… I don’t care for all those angles. Smooth curves are much sexier! YMMV, and de gustibus non est disputandum.

  17. MT says:

    Let’s render the front and side views in silver, and the rear in red.

    Says a lot about someone’s attention to detail and how much the designer values (or doesn’t value) consistency. Not a good sign.

    I get the strong feeling that Fisher doesn’t like signal lights.

  18. JP DeCaen says:

    Lose the Force 1 inspired front end, shrink the wheels a bit and carry the rear windscreen back farther. Give it a livelier paint job. The sills below the doors look overdone. I believe mr Fisker will build it so now is the time to alter the design before it’s too late! One look at an Aston DB 9 or Vantage should reveal this man’s potential. But everyone has an off day sometimes.

  19. Nix says:

    Normally I don’t bother commenting that much about looks, but some pictures and a pipe dream about a future wonder battery that doesn’t currently exist is all they have to sell us.

    The front end reminds me of all the crazy concept designs we saw out of the early Asia and EU markets.

  20. speculawyer says:

    Well the back is better than the front.

    That’s the best I can say.

    1. Nix says:

      mullet car?

    2. WARREN says:

      Yup, front doesn’t look as smooth with those jagged slits.

  21. albertito says:

    I am the only one that thinks that the fisker logo is ugly as hell and needs an urgent revamping?

    1. Nix says:

      I always thought it took quite a bit of ego to represent yourself on your company’s logo. I wonder how Berhard Koehler feels about him being on Fisker’s latest work:

      “The orange represents the setting sun into the blue of the Pacific ocean. Two silver vertical stripes in the center represent the company’s co-founders Henrik Fisker and Berhard Koehler.”

      I won’t even get into the symbolism of putting a sunset right on the logo of a company who’s finances went so underwater that they had to file for bankruptcy. Right after they had millions of dollars worth of cars flooded up to their logos in water in a hurricane….

      I vote for a revamp.