Mocked as a communist fetish for consumerism, the iconic Polski Fiat 126p is a rear-engined, small economy or city car, introduced in October 1972 at the Turin Auto Show as a replacement for the Fiat 500. It was mostly produced in Bielsko-Biała, Poland, until 2000. It’s nicknamed ‘Maluch’ (meaning ‘The Little One’ or ‘Toodler’) for a reason: it’s only 3 meters long and a bit more than 1.3 meters high – it’s bijou-sized, parking should not be a problem. It can reach a top speed of 105 km/h. Throughout the 80s, it went through a couple of modifications, it received plastic bumpers and a new dashboard. It was one of the most popular cars in Poland and Hungary; it’s not just a car – it’s a lifestyle.