Fujinon L, 210 mm f5.6. But I'd find another one, as that one is clearly too expensive.
210 is your standard 4x5 lens. They are just a hair long. 180mm on 4x5 is equivalent to a 50mm lens on a small format camera when comparing horizontal angle of view. So, a 210 being 1/6 longer than the 50mm small format equivalent makes the 210 equivalent to a 58mm lens on a small format camera. In other words, it is only slightly longer than normal on the wide dimension. And I would personally argue that it seems about the same in the end anyhow, as the 4:5 ratio frame makes a lens of a given horizontal AOV seem a bit wider than its small format equivalent. I prefer to use a slightly longer than normal lens as a standard lens, as opposed to a slightly wider than normal one, like a 150. When using my standard lens, I like being able to move back a bit from the subject just a bit more than normal, for various reasons. For example, I slightly prefer a 55mm lens to a 50 on a small format camera.
The benefit of 210's over 150's (which most people call normal for 4x5, basing their definition on the diagonal AOV) is that they generally have larger image circles, which allow more movements.
For studio and close-to-the-car work, I recommend a 240mm lens built for a 5x7 camera, such as a Symmar or a Nikkor-W. The extra size and weight won't bother you if you are not lugging it far, and you will never have to worry about running out of image circle on 4x5 when using one of these lenses. They are also quite cheap, as 5x7 tends to be an overlooked format. These lenses were thousands of dollars when they were new, but can be had for a few hundred today on the used market. For the same $350 you would spend on that Fuji lens, you could probably get one. And you would also be covered with a normal lens for 5x7 if you go that route some day. Most of them will also cover 8x10 to give you a moderate wide, though they will not allow a lot of movement with that format.
But make sure you don't get a 240mm telephoto design. It will make working with tilts a bear, and they have smaller image circles than non-telephotos of the same focal length.
If the size of 240mm non-teles bothers you, I'd suggest any quality 210mm lens from a reputable maker like Schneider, Rodenstock, Nikkor, or Fuji. I'd not bother saving money by going for models slower than f/5.6. The 5.6 ones will be cheap enough, and will help you with focusing and composing. Same thing with new versus old. I'd get a newer one, as they are technically superior in a few ways, and not much more expensive. Though the older glass does make beautiful and technically sound images, many improvements have been made in coatings and what not for both casual and serious shooters. Also, there may be an increase in image circle size on the newer lenses over the older ones.