You have to admit the Panther at least embodies the American-style cruiser aesthetic—perhaps not on the same traditional level as the Brutus or Tacita designs, but with a more swoopy, futuristic style. Flowing body parts abound, from the big fairing down to the bottom chin scoop and back to the rear fender, but check out the low, scooped two-piece seat, the wide (and strangely angular) handlebars, and forward-mounted floorboards. The Panther is low, it’s got a lazy rake and a long 65-inch wheelbase. It’s a decent-looking bike if you allow for its Honda-like excess of bodywork, with some of those lines complementing each other and flowing well indeed. That said, there are plenty of clunky bits; the Lego School of Design is on full display up front, with the stacked, four-lens LED headlights taking center stage in the blockiest expression imaginable. The solid front fairing/cowling is fairly scooter-like as well, recalling a less-evolved, angrier step-cousin to the Honda NM4. There’s also the impression that the shocks were just bolted on willy-nilly, though Hadin does says the suspension is adjustable (we just don’t know how).