The Toyota 86 certainly looks like a sports car, with a long hood and a low roof. Overall, it's a good looking car, managing to avoid the Toyota's propensity to overindulge in styling features. On the other hand, it's hard to accurately describe the 86's interior style because it barely has any. Toyota was clearly trying to call back to the car's 1980s spiritual successor, the AE86, but it actually looks like Toyota designed it at the last minute.
The dashboard is a mostly uninterrupted slab, and the infotainment screen looks and functions like an aftermarket system from the 1990s shoved into a space that was never designed to accommodate it. The LCD clock looks exactly the same as the ones decades ago, supporting the theory that Toyota accidentally bought way too many back in the day, and now has been forced to figure out a way to incorporate them in new models even though time has marched on. The only real attempts to break it up are the faux aluminum trim that looks and feels very cheap, and fake carbon fiber that doesn't come close to imitating the real stuff, as is the norm with fake carbon fiber. Others will rush to defend it as old-school, minimalist, and exactly how Toyota intended it to be, but the interior of the 86 looks more at home in a $17,000 car, not a $27,000 car.
The Toyota 86 is comfortable in that it's not uncomfortable, but there's definitely room for improvement. This isn't a car suited to long road trips, as there isn't much noise insulation and the engine tends to drone at an unpleasant tone. Additionally, the rear seat is mostly vestigial but the lift-back gives the 86 the ability to carry four extra wheels with tires to the racetrack, a feature it was specifically designed to do.