There’s a low roofline, so you have to swing yourself down quite a long way, and once ensconced, you’re aware that the cabin you’re sitting in doesn’t come from a European manufacturer.
It feels part-American, part-Japanese in here, which is unsurprising but not necessarily the most reassuring feeling you’ll have at nigh on £150,000.
There are shiny black plastics and shiny silver plastics, both attempting to feel of a higher quality and a different material to the ones they actually are but without ever quite pulling it off.
Still, most of our testers found the seats comfortable, which, given that the primary market is the US, again should be no great shock. A BMW i8’s seats are narrower and flatter, a McLaren’s chairs altogether more sporty.
The NSX’s cabin, then, is a reasonable enough place in which to spend serious amounts of time. The seat adjusts well enough and, although the steering wheel would benefit from being both rounder and able to be pulled closer to the driver, it’s simple enough to find a good driving position.