The Corvette is undoubtedly among the greatest American cars ever made. The Corvette has been in continuous production since 1953 and is now in its eighth generation. 

The sixth-generation Corvette debuted in 2005 with a fresh design, with the most significant change being the exposed headlights instead of pop-up headlights, the base C6 Corvette was powered by a 6.0-liter V8 producing 400 hp

In the '70s, Porsche introduced a new series of front-engined entry-level sports cars in an attempt to boost sales. It all started with the 924, but since Porsche fans didn't like its Volkswagen-sourced engine

The 944 was an instant hit, loved for its sleek design, attractive design, and power, particularly the turbocharged version. With over 160,000 produced, the 944 is still affordable today.

The Miata is Mazda's pride and joy. Ever since its introduction in the '80s, the Miata has been one of the most popular sports cars thanks to its stylish design, lightweight construction, excellent driving feel, and affordability.

Unsurprisingly, the Miata is still in production today and is as popular as ever. New Miata prices start from just under $30,000, but you can buy older models for as low as $5,000.

After the massive success of the 350Z, Nissan knew it had to build a worthy competitor, so it unveiled the 370Z in the late 2000s. Looking at the 370Z's design, it was hard to tell that it was a new generation of the Z-car,

The 370Z also used an upgraded version of the 350Z's engine — a 3.7-liter V6 generating 350 horses and 275 lb-ft of torque. 

The Audi TT impressed everyone when it debuted in the late '90s. It had an eye-catching design, fantastic build quality, various engine options with bulletproof reliability, 

However, many complained that the TT was underpowered, so Audi's performance division built their own version in the late 2000s — the TT RS. Equipped with a new 2.5-liter turbocharged inline-five engine belting out 330 hp,

The '90s decade was tough for Porsche, largely because of poor sales of the 911. Cheap Japanese sports cars had taken over the sports car market, forcing Porsche to develop their own 'cheap' sports car

The Boxster was a huge hit. It had a superb design that resembled the 911, lots of power to play with, and a more affordable price tag than the 911.