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2010 Honda Shadow Phantom 750 | Road Test Review

Dramatist Seán O’Casey said, “All the world’s a stage and most of us are desperately unrehearsed.” This profound insight applies to me more often than I care to admit, and I sometimes wonder if people such as the Honda engineers who came up with the thriving Shadow line can relate. The first Shadow model appeared on-stage in 1983 and here the company is, 27 years later, still expanding the line because it’s so popular. For 2010, the new Honda Shadow Phantom 750 takes a bow.

2010 Honda Shadow Phantom 750

It’s not exactly all new, as the liquid-cooled, 52-degree, 745cc, SOHC, three-valve-per-cylinder V-twin is the same engine that’s been residing in Honda’s middle-child line for many years. The Phantom is one of four 750cc Shadows in the 2010 lineup, which also includes the new RS and successful Spirit and Aero models. The Phantom looks more like its Spirit sibling with its bobtail fender, but if you compare specs it has more in common with the retro-looking Aero. The big change is that the Phantom is the first fuel-injected 745cc V-twin engine in the Shadow family. It gets its juice from Honda’s PGM-FI with a 34mm throttle body and an automatic enrichment circuit. With this more efficient addition comes about the same output (38 horsepower and 43 lb-ft of torque at the rear wheel) and slightly more (.2 gallons) fuel capacity. And a lighter wallet, as at $7,999, the Phantom costs $1,000 more than either the Spirit or the Aero.

2010 Honda Shadow Phantom 750 Review

Forward-mounted pegs and a handlebar that places your arms in a relaxed position allow you to either sit upright or ride along in a typical cruiser slouch. The adequately padded seat is lower than low at 25.7 inches (same as Honda’s Spirit and even lower than the Aero), and will especially appeal to short-inseamed riders. With my 35-inch inseam it’s a long way down to the seat, and I’d like a little more legroom, but once I’m riding along this compact cruiser doesn’t seem so compact anymore.

The Phantom’s seat dips down so you’re sitting in it, rather than on it, and the lip that bumps up to the passenger portion of the seat provides some lower back support for the rider. For an unfaired motorcycle, windblast to the rider is minimal. The only issue I had was one morning when gusty winds were coming from every which way and pushed my helmet into my face. I really would have liked a windscreen in front of me that day. One is available from Honda for $259.95, along with many other factory accessories.

honda phantom 2010

On the highway, the suspension is better controlled than expected from the black dual shocks with just 3.5 inches of travel. The engine is smooth at all legal speeds and cruising along at a leisurely pace on a back road or at 65-70 mph on the highway is where bike and rider are happiest. Shifting through the five-speed tranny and finding neutral is done without difficulty. Adding to the uncomplicated handling of the Phantom are low-effort controls and an easy-to-modulate clutch with a wide friction zone that’s good for newbie riders. The drum rear brake could use more bite, however, in concert with the front single disc with twin-piston caliper, the combination stops the 544-pound machine quickly.

As expected, there’s not much cornering clearance with about 8 1/2 inches between the Phantom’s pegs and the pavement when the bike is upright. If clearance weren’t an issue, this bike could be ridden quickly through the twisties as it’s stable and stays on track very well. There’s good, usable power in the lower rev range, the suspension is not easily upset when you change direction quickly and the Dunlop D404 tires stick fast to the pavement. Basically, I feel very secure getting the Phantom leaned over in a series of corners. Everything on this bike is so well orchestrated that I can cruise along contentedly for many miles. I remember one evening in particular when it was just me and the Phantom in the canyons, with the sound of the bike echoing off the hillsides and me singing “The Music of the Night” from  The Phantom of the Opera inside my helmet.

honda phantom 2010

While the turn-signal indicator and low-fuel light are within your normal field of vision, you have to look down to see the other gauges if you wear a full-face helmet, including the tank-mounted speedometer and the neutral light. Funny, sometimes for a split second I mistake the green turn-signal indicator for the neutral light because of its location TDC on the triple clamp…in my mind that’s where a neutral light should be. The rectangular mirrors are steady and provide a good rear view.

As it’s competitively priced, the Phantom seems aimed squarely at other blacked-out bikes like the Harley-Davidson Sportster Iron 883. If Honda’s intention was to target short-inseamed riders who want to look strapping on an easy-handling, comfortable cruiser and aren’t in a hurry, the company nailed it. Add to that great fuel mileage (our test bike had a high of 57.4 mpg), appealing styling and manageable, usable power, and the company has a hit. Ah ha, Phantom, seems you do “All I Ask of You.” We give it a standing ovation.

2010 Honda Shadow Phantom 750 Specifications:

Base Price: $7,999 Website: http://powersports.honda.com Engine Type: Liquid-cooled, 52-degree V-twin, SOHC, 3 valves per cyl. Bore x Stroke: 79.0 x 76.0mm Displacement: 745cc Transmission: 5-speed, cable-actuated wet clutch Final Drive: Shaft Wheelbase: 64.5 in. Rake/Trail: 34.0 degrees/6.3 in. Seat Height: 25.7 in. Wet Weight: 544 lbs. Fuel Capacity: 3.9 gals., warning light on last 0.9 gal. MPG: 87 PON min. (high/avg/low) 57.4/51.0/49.4

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As a current owner of an ’06 VT750DC Spirit, I am very happy with my Honda and the Shadow in general … but the Phantom is dead sexy and has me Jonesing BIG TIME for another Bike! May be time to put the ’06 Spirit up fpr sale!

I’ve had my Phantom for 4 yrs now and still love it. I added a windshield, small sissy bar, and changed the pipes to Hard Krome matte black straights. I’ve gone on a few long rides and it does great. The hubby and I even rode the Tail of the Dragon and a few of the other rides in that area. I’ll have this bike for a long, long, long time!

How tall is too tall for it?

I still won’t trade my 1983 VT750C for any newer Shadow. Prefer the looks of mine, and the performance is so much better! 1/4 mile in the 12’s, so dependable. Bars and pegs adjusted to my preference. And no Harley has ever been quicker that I’ve run into in all these years. Can always catch and pass them. Give ’em the jump and reel ’em in.

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2010 Honda Shadow Phantom

Honda’s Shadow line of cruisers was kind of falling behind the competition both in terms of performance and looks, so urgent measures were required to refresh the famous name and even add more salt and pepper to it. The solution comes with the all new 2010 Honda VT750C2A Shadow Phantom, a veritable midnight cruiser that not only brings a fresh new style next to Honda’s Shadow Aero and Shadow Spirit 750 , but plenty more torque for very little money.

  • Make: Array
  • Model: 2010 Honda Shadow Phantom
  • Engine/Motor: liquid-cooled 52° V-twin
  • Transmission: Wide-ratio five-speed
  • [do not use] Vehicle Model: Array

Introduction

The whole idea behind this all new cruiser was to definitely look and feel like a Shadow, while also add a touch of modernity to the already potent powerplant. So the 745cc, liquid-cooled, 52-degree, V-Twin engine featuring a single cam acting on each cylinder’s three valves gets Honda’s Programmed Fuel Injection system with automatic enrichment circuit and one 34mm throttle body. From our experience on previous generation models, this should deliver even more low-to-mid rpm torque and also keeps things lively down the open road. Throttle response should also be instant now and we expect the new engine to feel like it finally got what it deserved. A veritable cruiser, the Shadow Phantom comes with a wide-ratio five-speed transmission and a shaft final drive, but this is no news considering Honda’s tradition of providing powerful, but also very reliable cruisers. Just looking at the 2010 Shadow Phantom you notice the 64.5-inch wheelbase and the fact is that engineers worked to provide a fairly long, low and highly maneuverable (for the class) motorcycle, so the center of gravity is very low too. You’ll find the seat positioned at only 25.7 inches from the ground and with all the controls at quick reach, the Shadow Phantom will be as comfortable as a Shadow Spirit, if not even more. This thing meets the road with 17-inch front and 15-inch rear standard spoked wheels with Dunlop rubber on, while irregularities and bumps are absorbed by the 41mm fork offering 4.6 inches of travel and dual shocks with five-position spring preload adjustability capable of 3.5 inches of travel. For a midsized cruiser, this is more than acceptable. So are the brakes, which are composed from a single 296mm disc with twin-piston caliper up front and a rear drum. All in all, the 2010 Honda Shadow Phantom weighs in at 549 pounds wet, but we trust in the now more modern engine to make it disappear once the rider opens up the throttle.

With the Shadow Phantom, Honda writes a fresh new page of history, which riders will decide if it’s worth reading or not. Meanwhile, check out the Honda Shadow history here .

Competition

Now that the Shadow got fuel injection it can be compared with bigger models such as the V Star 950 , which is powered by also a fuel injected 942cc, air-cooled 4-stroke, V-Twin, SOHC, 4-valve engine. The Raven one looks the closest to the Phantom, but when we take in consideration the Star’s 612 pounds wet weight, we do realize how enthusiastic we got about the new Honda Shadow Phantom. Hmm, is the 2010 V Star Midnight Custom a more equitable contender? We’ll just have to say that our bike finds its place in between the two Star models. Definitely a much more appropriate competitor is the Suzuki Boulevard M50 . With a 584 pounds wet weight and a beefy 805cc, 4-stroke, liquid-cooled, OHC, 45-degree V-Twin engine to move it around, this is precisely the kind of model that Honda goes against with their Shadow Phantom. The Suzuki engine is fuel injected as well and mates to a five-speed constant mesh tranny, so it’s hard to tip the scale on one side or the other because, quite frankly, both models look mean.

Along the years, most Honda Shadow models were found as docile midsize cruisers staying truly faithful either to the classic or custom style, depending on model, but the 2010 Honda Shadow Phantom has come to change that and a look at it is all that it requires for you to realize that this is definitely the best looking standard Shadow out there. The critics will say that this is nothing more than a blacked-out Shadow Spirit 750 and we tend to stand by their side although not totally. This thing was designed as a bobber and the fat wheels, thick fork arms, redesigned handlebar as well as the entire bodywork, blacked-out and matte finishes stand by the bobber (not custom) side of this very attractive motorcycle. Everything from the small headlight and signal lights to the taillight looks like bought from an aftermarket parts catalog (including the engine) and this adds an expensive touch to the bike. If you’re planning to buy this thing and hate inquiring people, be prepared to deal with them more often. The Honda Genuine Accessories list includes backrests, a boulevard screen and even synthetic leather saddlebags, but these units will make it more comfortable and practical, not necessarily better looking.

Press Reviews

"Punch the starter and be surprised by the hearty noises emanating from the staggered exhaust. The Phantom's fuel injection is a relief too, given its predeccessor's propensity for stuttering cold starts on frosty mornings. This time, it's just push and twist, and the staggered pipes come to life with far more authority than you ever thought a Shadow 750 capable of." – motorcyclecruiser "The engine provides enough grunt for the 549-pound machine to leave a stop light in enough of a hurry to easily outpace most automotive traffic, and its wide-ratio five-speed transmission is long-legged enough to travel the interstate if you are so inclined." – motorcycle “Whether crawling or hauling, the Phantom travels with ocean-liner stability thanks to a 64.5-inch wheelbase and laid-back steering geometry. With more than a half-foot of trail acting on the front tire's massive contact patch, direction changes come slowly and require firm pressure on the bars.” – motorcyclistonline "In the handling department the Phantom performs admirably for a cruiser, though has some shortcomings for larger riders. The single 296mm front rotor squeezed by a twin piston caliper has excellent feel and more than enough stopping power for a bike of this size. The rear drum works as well as anyone can ask for a unit designed decades ago." – motorcycle-usa "Every manufacturer wants to court the ladies, and if you're new to motorcycling or a small person, it's really easy to stay in ground contact on the Phantom. In fact, it's just a friendly little all-around puppy of a motorcycle that goes, turns and stops perfectly fine—better than most of its breed, even." – cycleworld

In order to be a completely competitive player in the midsize midnight cruisers category, the Honda Shadow Phantom needs to meet the affordability factor and with a $7,999 MSRP, we believe it does.

Honda launched this all new model to fill in a gap in their Shadow lineup and we’re expecting to actually get on it pretty soon and only then say if the Japanese manufacturer managed to do that entirely. Meanwhile, it looks tempting and powerful, just as expected from a Honda.

SPECIFICATIONS

Model: VT750C2A

Engine and Transmission

  • Engine Type: 745cc liquid-cooled 52° V-twin
  • Bore and Stroke: 79mm x 76mm
  • Compression ratio: 9.6:1
  • Valve Train: SOHC; three valves per cylinder
  • Induction: PGM-FI with automatic enrichment circuit, one 34mm throttle body
  • Ignition: CD with electronic advance, two spark plugs per cylinder
  • Final Drive: Shaft

Chassis and Dimensions

  • Front suspension: 41mm fork; 4.6 inches travel
  • Rear suspension: Dual shocks with five-position spring preload adjustability; 3.5 inches travel
  • Front brake: Single 296mm disc with twin-piston caliper
  • Rear brake: Drum
  • Front tire: 120/90-17
  • Rear tire: 160/80-15
  • Wheelbase: 64.5 inches
  • Rake: 34°
  • Trail: 161mm (6.3 inches)
  • Seat Height: 25.7 inches
  • Fuel Capacity: 3.9 gallons, including 0.9-gallon reserve
  • Curb Weight: 549 pounds

Features & Benefits

  • Minimal bodywork and extensive blacked-out and matte finishes.
  • New handlebar shape enhances bobber styling.
  • 745cc liquid-cooled V-twin engine produces impressive power over a broad rpm range.
  • Programmed Fuel Injection (PGM-FI) incorporates a single 34mm-diameter throttle body.
  • Incredibly low 25.7-inch seat height.
  • Sturdy and responsive 41mm front fork features large-diameter matte-finished shrouds and large billet-aluminum triple-clamp for a distinctive look, neutral handling and a plush 4.6 inches of wheel travel.
  • Dual-shock rear suspension features five-position spring preload adjustability and 3.5 inches of wheel travel for a smooth ride.
  • Available in Black.

Honda Genuine Accessories

  • Backrest with Pad (two styles: Tall and Low), Rear Carrier, Backrest/Carrier, Boulevard Screen, Custom Leather Seat, Solo Rider Rear Carrier, Cycle Cover, Front Pouch, Synthetic Leather Saddlebags.

honda phantom 2010

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First Ride: 2010 Honda Shadow Phantom

We ride Honda’s dark new Shadow cruiser.

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Rider Reviews

2010 Honda Shadow Phantom 750

Posted by Rider Magazine on April 30, 2010

2010 Honda Shadow Phantom 750

Road Test Review

Dramatist Seán O’Casey said, “All the world’s a stage and most of us are desperately unrehearsed.” This profound insight applies to me more often than I care to admit, and I sometimes wonder if people such as the Honda engineers who came up with the thriving Shadow line can relate. The first Shadow model appeared on-stage in 1983 and here the company is, 27 years later, still expanding the line because it’s so popular. For 2010, the new Honda Shadow Phantom 750 takes a bow.

It’s not exactly all new, as the liquid-cooled, 52-degree, 745cc, SOHC, three-valve-per-cylinder V-twin is the same engine that’s been residing in Honda’s middle-child line for many years. The Phantom is one of four 750cc Shadows in the 2010 lineup, which also includes the new RS and successful Spirit and Aero models. The Phantom looks more like its Spirit sibling with its bobtail fender, but if you compare specs it has more in common with the retro-looking Aero. The big change is that the Phantom is the first fuel-injected 745cc V-twin engine in the Shadow family. It gets its juice from Honda’s PGM-FI with a 34mm throttle body and an automatic enrichment circuit. With this more efficient addition comes about the same output (38 horsepower and 43 lb-ft of torque at the rear wheel) and slightly more (.2 gallons) fuel capacity. And a lighter wallet, as at $7,999, the Phantom costs $1,000 more than either the Spirit or the Aero.

Forward-mounted pegs and a handlebar that places your arms in a relaxed position allow you to either sit upright or ride along in a typical cruiser slouch. The adequately padded seat is lower than low at 25.7 inches (same as Honda’s Spirit and even lower than the Aero), and will especially appeal to short-inseamed riders. With my 35-inch inseam it’s a long way down to the seat, and I’d like a little more legroom, but once I’m riding along this compact cruiser doesn’t seem so compact anymore.

The Phantom’s seat dips down so you’re sitting in it, rather than on it, and the lip that bumps up to the passenger portion of the seat provides some lower back support for the rider. For an unfaired motorcycle, windblast to the rider is minimal. The only issue I had was one morning when gusty winds were coming from every which way and pushed my helmet into my face. I really would have liked a windscreen in front of me that day. One is available from Honda for $259.95, along with many other factory accessories.

On the highway, the suspension is better controlled than expected from the black dual shocks with just 3.5 inches of travel. The engine is smooth at all legal speeds and cruising along at a leisurely pace on a back road or at 65-70 mph on the highway is where bike and rider are happiest. Shifting through the five-speed tranny and finding neutral is done without difficulty. Adding to the uncomplicated handling of the Phantom are low-effort controls and an easy-to-modulate clutch with a wide friction zone that’s good for newbie riders. The drum rear brake could use more bite, however, in concert with the front single disc with twin-piston caliper, the combination stops the 544-pound machine quickly.

As expected, there’s not much cornering clearance with about 8 1/2 inches between the Phantom’s pegs and the pavement when the bike is upright. If clearance weren’t an issue, this bike could be ridden quickly through the twisties as it’s stable and stays on track very well. There’s good, usable power in the lower rev range, the suspension is not easily upset when you change direction quickly and the Dunlop D404 tires stick fast to the pavement. Basically, I feel very secure getting the Phantom leaned over in a series of corners. Everything on this bike is so well orchestrated that I can cruise along contentedly for many miles. I remember one evening in particular when it was just me and the Phantom in the canyons, with the sound of the bike echoing off the hillsides and me singing “The Music of the Night” from  The Phantom of the Opera inside my helmet.

While the turn-signal indicator and low-fuel light are within your normal field of vision, you have to look down to see the other gauges if you wear a full-face helmet, including the tank-mounted speedometer and the neutral light. Funny, sometimes for a split second I mistake the green turn-signal indicator for the neutral light because of its location TDC on the triple clamp…in my mind that’s where a neutral light should be. The rectangular mirrors are steady and provide a good rear view.

As it’s competitively priced, the Phantom seems aimed squarely at other blacked-out bikes like the Harley-Davidson Sportster Iron 883. If Honda’s intention was to target short-inseamed riders who want to look strapping on an easy-handling, comfortable cruiser and aren’t in a hurry, the company nailed it. Add to that great fuel mileage (our test bike had a high of 57.4 mpg), appealing styling and manageable, usable power, and the company has a hit. Ah ha, Phantom, seems you do “All I Ask of You.” We give it a standing ovation.

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2010 Honda Shadow RS Review - Motorcycle.com

Kevin Duke

But cruising along California’s Pacific Coast Highway on a sunny day aboard Honda ’s easy-to-ride new Shadow RS, we were reminded of the elemental experience of simply piloting a motorized two-wheeler that brings a smile to the face of all riders.

The new Shadow RS is an honest engine-and-two-wheels motorcycle, without some of the pretense of its new cruiser brother, the Shadow Phantom that shares the RS’s 745cc V-Twin. Rather than the Phantom’s stretched-and-blacked persona, the Shadow RS apes the appearance of the seminal Harley-Davidson 883 , complete with a Honda version of Harley’s famous peanut tank.

2010 honda shadow rs review motorcycle com, Honda s new fuel injected Shadow RS Available now at dealers in your choice of this Pearl White or the Metallic Gray seen in the action photos

The Shadowster also take a cue from the original Sportster by the placement of its handlebars and footpegs, which are located as close to a “standard” riding position as is possible with a cruiser. Honda engineers wanted the handlebars placed where a rider’s hands would naturally fall, and their goal was accomplished by a comfortably neutral reach.

2010 honda shadow rs review motorcycle com, It was refreshing to sample a cruiser with footpegs placed below the rider instead of reaching forward Functional ergonomics make for easier maneuvering

Footpegs are set much more rearward than almost any cruiser, which is actually a more intuitive and controllable position for a rider. Adequate legroom is provided by a much taller seat height than is typical of modern cruisers. At 29.4 inches, the RS’s seat is 3.7 inches higher than the Phantom, but it’s still easily scalable for most. The shifted riding position allows for greater ground clearance than many other cruisers.

Stylewise, the Shadow RS looks tidy and svelte. A chrome air cleaner and shotgun exhaust pipes are set off against blacked-out engine cases and cylinder barrels. An unsightly tank seam gives away the Shadow’s budget origins, as do the plastic fenders.

The RS rolls on spoked wheels with chrome rims and nice alloy hubs for an authentic vintage appearance. Also vintage-esque are the brakes: a 298mm single disc and twin-piston caliper up front, and a low-tech drum brake for the rear. Despite their old-school looks, they do a decent job of slowing the Shadow within its humble performance limits.

As with the Phantom, the Shadow RS also receives a Keihin fuel-injection system new to Honda’s 745cc V-Twin. Although no gain is power is claimed, the injected mill is efficient enough to earn an EPA rating of 56 mpg. So, despite the modestly sized 2.8-gallon fuel tank, the RS should be able to easily stretch more than 130 miles between fill-ups.

Rumbling Around

The EFI motor fires up easily, settling in to a loping cadence typical of narrow-angle V-Twins (52 degrees vs Harley’s iconic 45 degrees) with single-pin crankshafts. Cylinder fins and a small radiator nestled between the frame’s front downtubes help disguise the Shadow engine’s liquid cooling. Each cylinder is equipped with three valves and two spark plugs.

2010 honda shadow rs review motorcycle com, Good low end engine response and a light clutch and gearbox make the Shadow RS a rider friendly machine

The effort required to pull the Shadow’s clutch lever is exceedingly light, which is a boon for running around town. Shift effort from the 5-speed gearbox is just as light, making this one of the crispest cruiser trannies in production.

2010 honda shadow rs review motorcycle com, Honda says Back to basics Fun We can t argue with that

Low-speed handling is also exemplary for a cruiser, undoubtedly aided by a fairly short 61.5-inch wheelbase, 3 inches tighter than the long and low Phantom. A 19-inch front wheel leads the way in front of a 16-inch rear, contributing to the steeper 32.5-degree rake of the RS compared to the Phantom’s 34.0 degrees and the significantly shorter trail (134mm vs 161mm, respectively).

When the RS’s sportier chassis geometry is combined with less weight to carry around than the Phantom, the Shadowster is a much more agile machine. Honda claims a fuelled-up curb weight of 507 pounds, lopping off 36 lbs from the Phantom due mostly to the adoption of chain drive instead of the Phantom’s shaft. Its 100/90-19 front tire responds relatively quickly to steering inputs, unhindered by a fashionable yet cumbersome wide rear tire. Instead, a narrowish 150/80-16 Dunlop provides all the grip the Shadow’s mild V-Twin requires.

Although the RS won’t win many bike-to-bike dragraces, its rider is rarely looking for more power. It excels when using its decent torque to easily outrun normal road traffic. The RS is very friendly when dialing on power, and together with its cooperative drivetrain, it’s a peach for newer riders and those not in a hurry.

Acceleration is reasonably quick but nowhere near arm-stretching, and the motor reveals some vibration and gets a bit thrashy when it is revved out at full throttle. Best to slow down and enjoy its pleasingly burly exhaust note, which is louder than expected from an unassuming little Honda.

2010 honda shadow rs review motorcycle com, Our ride consisted of a stop over at Dan Gurney s All American Racers shop museum in Santa Ana Gurney far right peruses the Shadow RS while his Alligator A6 sits in the foreground

Indeed, the Shadow RS was perfectly in its element cruising down PCH on a sunny day, its rider enjoying the fresh sea air derestricted by his rare use of a half helmet. No wheelies or rolling burnouts, just a man and machine unhurriedly slicing through the air.

2010 honda shadow rs review motorcycle com, The cockpit of the Shadow RS is minimalistic Note the seam at the bottom of the fuel tank

The newest Shadow has a springy, lightly damped suspension that provides a reasonably plush ride via a 41mm fork and traditional dual shocks, the latter offering 5-position preload adjustability as the only means to tweak the suspension. A thickly padded seat makes up for what the suspension lacks in sophistication.

"The Shadow RS was perfectly in its element cruising down PCH on a sunny day."

A wide array of rider sizes were present on our ride, and the Shadow’s ergonomics seemed to please everyone. My 32-inch inseam legs are comfortably bent when at a stop, and the rear-set-for-a-cruiser footpegs allow a rider to take some weight through the legs for an active riding position. Even friend-of-MO Barry Winfield said his 6-foot-5 body fit without issues on the RS. A minor niggle is a pronounced lip for the pilot’s seat that prevents much repositioning and rubs the tailbone. A static test fit of the passenger seat revealed a rearward-sloping profile that would require a tight grip from your pillion to avoid being offloaded when accelerating.

As is typical of cruisers, instrumentation is sparse. A large analog speedometer sits in a rider’s line of sight above the handlebar, and the only display options are for the twin tripmeters and clock. Self-canceling signals would be appreciated on a bike like this – or any motorcycle. Mirrors offer an unobstructed view rearward, and metal hooks hanging from the rear fender under the passenger seat area provide a couple of tie-down locations.

2010 honda shadow rs review motorcycle com, Taking a cue from its Sportster design roots we briefly adopted a flat track riding style

Trivia tidbit: Despite the distinctly American theme of the Shadow RS, it was actually styled and developed in Japan for the domestic home market. When reps from American Honda saw it, they decided to import it to our shores. Europe wants it, too.

2010 honda shadow rs review motorcycle com, The Shadow RS is a fun and unintimidating ride At 7 799 it s fairly affordable but it retails for more than Harley s 883 Sportster which starts at 6 999

Still in production are the Shadow Aero and Shadow Spirit 750, both with a smaller MSRP of $6,999 but without the RS/Phantom’s fuel injection that vault their MSRPs to $7,799 and $7,999, respectively.

Of the four 745cc Shadows, this new RS holds the most appeal in our eyes. It’s a real “knees in the breeze” motorcycle, one that needs no apologies for what it is and what it isn’t. Its style ethos, although derivative, is classic and will endure longer than the cruiser flavor du jour.

"It’s a real “knees in the breeze” motorcycle, one that needs no apologies for what it is and what it isn’t."

We’re not the only ones smitten by this cruiser roadster. Honda dealer pre-orders were very strong, so the Shadow RS is set to add to the 250,000-plus Shadows sold since the original 750 debuted in 1983.

Prior to our ride, American Honda’s assistant manager of motorcycle press, Jon Seidel, said, “It just puts a grin on your face,” to which I remained skeptical. However, just a few miles into our ride, the smile I was wearing demonstrated my agreement with Seidel’s succinct assertion.

2010 honda shadow rs review motorcycle com, The Shadow RS is sure to elicit spontaneous smiles

Related Reading 2010 Honda Shadow Phantom Review 2009 Harley-Davidson Iron 883 Review 2010 Honda VT1300 Sabre Review 2007 Honda Shadow Spirit 750 C2 All Things Honda on Motorcycle.com

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2010 Honda Phantom

Although motorcycle sales have taken a serious downturn along with the economy, middleweight cruisers are still a big chunk of the market.  That’s because most brand new riders choose this size motorcycle as their first bike and re-entry riders choose the midsize bike as they re-enter the market as well.

Honda offers two new midsize bikes for 2010; the Shadow RS which I reviewed a couple of months ago, and the subject of this review, the Honda Phantom.  The 750 Aero and Spirit are still available though no 2010 models are listed on Honda’s website.  According to “anonymous” sources at Honda, the Aero and Spirit have not been discontinued.  However, since dealers are still sitting with 2009 and even 2008 versions, Honda saw no reason to produce 2010 Aeros and Spirits.  The bottom line, you now have four middleweight cruisers to choose from at your Honda dealership.

By far, the Phantom is the hottest looking of the 750’s.  Honda went with the blacked out custom look which is all the rage these days.  The handlebars, air filter cover, primary cover, the lower forks, the headlight shroud and the spoke rims are all matte black.  What hasn’t been blacked out has a matte brushed aluminum cover.  A few chrome bits remain such as the 2 into 2 shotgun exhausts, the mirrors and gas cap, that’s about it. 

The Phantom is also long and low.  It has a 64.5” wheelbase, a 34 degree rake and a low 25.7” seat height.  Up front, the bobbed front fender covers a wide 120mm tire on a 17” rim.  A single 296mm twin piston caliper brake does the stopping.  Out back, a drum brake will have to do.  The rear tire is a reasonably wide 160/80-15.  There are dual shocks with spring preload adjustability offering 3.5” of travel.

While the 745cc liquid cooled 52 degree V-twin is a carryover from years past, it is now fuel injected.  The wide ratio 5-speed transmission is geared just right to take advantage of the motors’ sweet spots.  A shaft drive puts the power to the rear wheel.  Honda accomplished its goal of a highly stylized bad ass looking cruiser, as they say; the proof is in the pudding.  Looking cool isn’t enough, the bike’s gotta be a cool ride as well.

Fortunately, the Shadow Phantom can deliver the goods.  The riding position is just about perfect.  The reach to the bars is just right.  The forward controls fall readily to, foot?  The clutch is an easy pull affair, the shifter is light and smooth and the available power is more than enough.  The bike provided to me by Lakeland Fun Bike Center had a Cobra 2 into 2 blacked out drag pipe look that sounded and looked great, but did sacrifice a bit of low-end torque as no fuel injection enhancement device had been added.  Once the revs climbed a bit, the 750 moved out just fine.  You’ll easily leave normal traffic behind at a stop light.  While the motor is a single pin crank without balance shafts, it is very smooth throughout the rev range.  At highway speeds, the Phantom doesn’t begin to get a little buzzy until 75 mph or so.  A quick pass at highway speeds will call for a downshift.  While the Phantom can hold its own on the freeway, that’s not what this bike is designed for…the Phantom is a boulevard cruiser and at that, it excels.  Maneuvering through traffic is a breeze.  Handling on a winding road is a pleasure because there’s plenty of lean angle available with the forward mounted pegs.  The transmission offers just the right ratios to keep you cooking through the twisties.

Overall, the Shadow Phantom is a terrific looking bike that’s a ball to ride.  It handles very well at all speeds and has plenty of power.  With Honda’s reputation for bulletproof reliability and 50 mpg, you can’t go wrong.  For a closer look, head down to Fun Bike Center Motorsports at 1845 E. Memorial Blvd, Hwy. 92 and Gary Road, Lakeland, FL  33801.  You can also give them a call, 800-226-3008, tell them Motorman sent ya.

Copyright 2010 Jerry “Motorman” Palladino

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Women Riders Now

MOTORCYCLE REVIEW: 2010 Honda Phantom: The Dark Shadow

Perfect for women who love the dark side.

honda phantom 2010

Called the Phantom, this newest Shadow iteration wears the latest fashion in motorcycle couture…black. From handlebars to rear fender the Phantom sheds any bit of shimmer and shine, trading them instead for matte finishes in black, silver and gray. But the Phantom boasts bigger news than mere fashion. It sports new fuel injection the first Shadow in addition to its cool, dark duds.

honda phantom 2010

However, for the most part the Phantom remains simply a Shadow of a different color, for the traits riders know and love about the motorcycle haven’t changed. The easy attitude and handling, low seat height, and light weight (546 pounds) will still bring grins to plenty of riders’ faces.

One endearing characteristic of this bike and its other Shadow family members is the short reach from seat to ground only 25.6 inches- a feature attractive to riders no matter their experience level. The reach to the forward-mounted controls still leaves a bend in the knees, as does the stretch to the handlebars in regards to riders’ elbows. All but the tallest of riders should find the Phantom’s ergonomics comfortable.

honda phantom 2010

Hit the starter switch and the Phantom fires up immediately thanks to the new fuel injection. In general, fuel injection increases fuel efficiency and improves throttle response. Compared to my excursions on previous Shadows, the Phantom does feel “quicker out the gate,” so to speak. Letting out the easy-pull (though non-adjustable) clutch level the bike smoothly, powerfully takes off, settling into an easy-going cadence, courtesy of its liquid-cooled, 745cc V-twin motor. A long-stroke crankshaft helps produce that rumbling feel while also ensuring the bike delivers a lot of low-end torque another feature making the Phantom rider-friendly. A shaft final drive requires only minimal maintenance.

A flick of the boot nudges the 5-speed wide-ratio transmission easily through the gears. The brakes perform their stopping duty adequately a single 296mm disc with twin-piston calipers up front and an old-school styled drum brake in the rear.

Ride quality on the Phantom feels rather ghostly in a good way, almost like floating, because the suspension soaks up bumps and jolts that well. The 41mm front forks with 4.6 inches of travel and 5-position spring preload adjustable dual rear shocks (with 3.5 inches of travel) really smooth out the roadways while giving the Phantom compliant, surefooted and “spirited” handling, whether traveling twisties or straight-aways.

honda phantom 2010

The Phantom is not a scary ghost. Rather, it offers riders a friendly companion for jaunting around town or across the country, living up to the legacy of dependability established by its other Shadow siblings. It never spooks or says “Boo.” It performs the way you expect and you want. I enjoyed its winning combination of torquey easiness and comfortable ergos that didn’t make my 5-foot 3-inch frame feel like it was trying too hard to hold on. It rides and handles well producing no discernible buzzing or vibration at highway speeds. Never once did I feel the bike to be underpowered, despite its smaller displacement.

honda phantom 2010

Traveling on the Phantom gives the rider almost a stealthy feel, like you’re riding a ghostly mount over the highways and byways. Nothing glints or reflects light like “typical” chromed-to-the-hilt cruisers. Rather, the Phantom looks sleek, dark, and serious, sporting custom touches and finishes found on more customized motorcycles.

honda phantom 2010

Abbreviated, bobber-styled minimalist metalwork gives the Phantom a ready-to-ride seriousness while the blacked-out and matte finishes give it a bad boy (or girl) rebelliousness. The fat forks, heads, and tank mounted speedo wear a satin silver finish, while the rest of the bike dons either gloss or matte black, including the headlight, air cleaner, engine cases, turn signals, and levers. Even the wheels and hubs are black, with 120mm rubber in front and a wide-ish 160mm tire in the rear.

honda phantom 2010

The dual exhausts, mirrors and silver spokes of the wheels make up the bike’s only shiny parts. A slim, one-piece gunfighter type seat provides decent comfort. The Phantom holds 3.7 gallons of gas getting an estimated 50mpg. That’s pretty decent range. The Phantom retails for $7,999.

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SPECIFICATIONS

2024 overview shadow phantom, 2024 shadow phantom.

Destination Charge: $400.00

Freight Surcharge: $200.00

Available Colors

Cooler than ever, our honda shadow phantom may be a traditional-style cruiser, but it’s sporting some major updates and improvements for 2024. first of all, we’ve given the phantom a powerful new rear disc brake this year for excellent, linear stopping power. plus, the new rear disc means you can get a phantom with optional anti-lock brakes (abs) now.* then there are all the styling updates: new paint and graphic patterns, a new headlight cover, bright, machined-edge cylinder-head fins, a new air cleaner cover, and new instruments. there’s even a cool new solo seat standard, with an optional passenger seat and footpegs available—you decide how you want to roll. new fork-leg covers, and front and rear led turn signals complete the package., shadow phantom.

  • SHADOW PHANTOM ABS
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Shadow Phantom

Shadow Phantom

Selected Color

Deep Pearl Gray

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  • Shadow Phantom ABS

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Special Features

Base features, performance.

PERFORMANCE

V-TWIN ENGINE

Nothing pumps out the torque like a bold V-twin. The Phantom’s power makes it perfect for around-town cruising, commutes and casual weekend-long rides.

STYLE

BOBBER-INSPIRED STYLING

The short fenders, clean seat, hidden wiring and de-chromed treatment all give the Phantom its unique look: like an old-school cruiser that’s ready for the way we roll today.

COMFORT

LOW SEAT HEIGHT

The Phantom’s low seat height makes flat-footing it at stoplights or in parking lots a breeze. And the Phantom’s narrow seat/tank junction makes it feel even lower.

DRIVETRAIN

SHAFT FINAL DRIVE

Clean, efficient, proven, and low maintenance. Shaft final drive is the perfect choice for a machine like this, and for riders who pile on the miles. You never have to worry about lubrication or adjustment out on the road. And an added plus: it helps keep your bike cleaner, too.

Engine Type

745cc liquid-cooled 52-degree V-twin four-stroke

Bore and Stroke

79.0mm x 76.0mm

Programmed Fuel Injection (PGM-FI); 34mm throttle body

Valve Train

SOHC; three valves per cylinder

Compression Ratio

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COMMENTS

  1. 2010 Honda Shadow Phantom 750

    The Phantom is one of four 750cc Shadows in the 2010 lineup, which also includes the new RS and successful Spirit and Aero models. The Phantom looks more like its Spirit sibling with its...

  2. 2010 Shadow Phantom For Sale

    Motorcycles by Category Cruiser (1) 2010 Honda Shadow Phantom Motorcycles For Sale: 1 Motorcycles Near Me - Find New and Used 2010 Honda Shadow Phantom Motorcycles on Cycle Trader.

  3. 2010 Honda 750 Shadow Phantom specifications and pictures

    Such bikes for sale Insurance quotes Tip a friend List related bikes Honda's profilation of this bike At first glance, the similarities are clear: gorgeous, retro-inspired lines. Low-slung saddle. Beefy V-twin engine. Yes, this machine is definitely a Honda Shadow. But it´s unlike any Shadow you´ve seen before. Buying a bike starts at Bikez

  4. 2010 Honda Shadow Phantom Review

    Bike Reviews Honda 2010 Honda Shadow Phantom Review - Motorcycle.com by Jeff Cobb Published: April 1st, 2012 Share At one point during our testing of the 2010 Honda Shadow Phantom at this year's Daytona Bike Week, we parked the raked-out, V-Twin cruiser in a long line of Harley-Davidsons on Beach Street just for fun.

  5. 2010 Honda Shadow® Phantom

    2010 Honda Shadow® Phantom. 2010 Honda Shadow® Phantom pictures, prices, information, and specifications. Specs Photos & Videos Compare. MSRP. $7,999. Type. Cruiser . Insurance. Rating #5 of 7 Honda Cruiser Motorcycles. Compare with the 2010 Honda CBR® 600RR. Identification.

  6. Shadow Phantom For Sale

    The Honda Shadow Phantom is designed to be a conventional cruiser motorcycle in terms of its economics. The other addition, the RS trim, ran from 2010 until 2013. The Honda Shadow Phantom made its debut in 2009 and featured bodywork based on the Aero 750, but was basically an abridged version. The model was known as the Shadow Black Spirit in ...

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    Specifications Make: Array Model: 2010 Honda Shadow Phantom Engine/Motor: liquid-cooled 52° V-twin Transmission: Wide-ratio five-speed [do not use] Vehicle Model: Array Introduction The whole...

  8. 2010 Honda Shadow Phantom Specifications

    2010 Honda Shadow Phantom Specifications Spec, Photos, and Model Information / / Start Price. $7,999. Displacement (cc) 745. Vehicle Specifications 2010 Honda Shadow Phantom. Front Brake Type. Hydraulic Disc. Rear Brake Type. Drum. Fuel Capacity (gal) 3.9. Fuel Capacity (l) 14.8. Carburetion Type. Fuel Injected. Digital Instrumentation.

  9. 2010 Honda Shadow Phantom

    Reviews First Ride: 2010 Honda Shadow Phantom We ride Honda's dark new Shadow cruiser. By John Burns January 13, 2010 Photography By Brian Blades 2010 Honda Shadow Phantom - First Ride

  10. 2010 Honda VT750C2BA Shadow Phantom Prices and Values

    2010 Honda VT750C2BA Shadow Phantom Prices . Values Specifications Special Notes. Values Specifications Special Notes. Values : Suggested List Price. Low Retail. Average Retail. Base Price. $7,999. $2,510. ... Insure your 2010 Honda for just $75/year* #1 insurer: 1 out of 3 insured riders choose Progressive. Savings: We offer plenty of ...

  11. 2010 Honda Shadow Phantom 750

    Road Test Review Dramatist Seán O'Casey said, "All the world's a stage and most of us are desperately unrehearsed." This profound insight applies to me more often than I care to admit, and I sometimes wonder if people such as the Honda engineers who came up with the thriving Shadow line can relate. The first Shadow model appeared on-stage in 1983 and here the company is, 27 years ...

  12. 2010 Honda 750 Shadow Phantom Technical Specifications

    (2010) Add bike to comparator The Honda 750 Shadow Phantom model is a Custom / cruiser bike manufactured by Honda . In this version sold from year 2010 , the dry weight is and it is equipped with a V2, four-stroke motor. The engine produces a maximum peak output power of and a maximum torque of .

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    2010 Honda Shadow Phantom - Specifications. September 4, 2009 — TORRANCE, Calif. Model: VT750C2A. Engine Type: 745cc liquid-cooled 52° V-twin. Bore and Stroke: 79mm x 76mm. Compression ratio:

  14. Full performance review of 2010 Honda Shadow Phantom (VT750)

    2010 Honda Shadow Phantom (VT750) detailed performance review, speed vs rpm and accelerations chart. Complete performance review and accelerations chart for Honda Shadow Phantom (VT750) in 2010, the model with cruiser body and 745 cm3 / 45.4 cui, 32 kW / 44 PS / 43 hp engine. According to ProfessCars™ estimation this Honda is capable of ...

  15. 2010 Honda Shadow RS Review

    2010 Honda Shadow RS Review - Motorcycle.com by Kevin Duke Published: April 1st, 2012 Share When manufacturers throw a never-ending stream of bigger-badder-better at us, it's frequently easy to overlook the simple pleasures of riding that drew us into the hobby in the first place.

  16. 2010 Honda Phantom

    Honda offers two new midsize bikes for 2010; the Shadow RS which I reviewed a couple of months ago, and the subject of this review, the Honda Phantom. The 750 Aero and Spirit are still available though no 2010 models are listed on Honda's website. According to "anonymous" sources at Honda, the Aero and Spirit have not been discontinued.

  17. MOTORCYCLE REVIEW: 2010 Honda Phantom: The Dark Shadow

    MOTORCYCLE REVIEW: 2010 Honda Phantom: The Dark Shadow - Women Riders Now MOTORCYCLE REVIEW: 2010 Honda Phantom: The Dark Shadow Perfect for women who love the dark side By Pamela Collins Cruiser Reviews, Female Friendly Motorcycles, Honda Motorcycle Reviews, Low Seat Height Motorcycles, Motorcycle Reviews / May 5, 2010

  18. 2010 Honda Shadow Motorcycle Values

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    BUILD 2024 Shadow Phantom BASE MSRP: $8,399 Destination Charge: $400.00 Freight Surcharge: $200.00 Available Colors BUILD Get My Quote Offers Available COOLER THAN EVER Our Honda Shadow Phantom may be a traditional-style cruiser, but it's sporting some major updates and improvements for 2024.

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