All three examples look poor to my eyes.
The Canon shots are obviously too dark, generally under exposed. But look at the lamps in the Canon shots, there is some good detail there.
Compare the lamps in the Fuji shots, detail is gone, completely blown out from over exposure.
Night scenes like these with lights do present one of the more difficult exposure problems, there is just too much dynamic range in the scene for any camera to deal with, there's even more DR than human eyesight can resolve all at once.
I've learned to love live view with exposure simulation activated. I tweak exposure and white balance in live view, switch back to the real, through glass view for composition and focus.
HDR is a marvelous post technique for this type situation. Exposure bracket at least three shots, best to shoot a few three shot sets with different exposure compensation applied to the bracketed set, then apply the over and under exposed frames as shadow masks in post.
The end result will have shadow detail like your Fuji shot, lamp detail like your Canon shot.
Do note that it's too easy to go way too far with HDR and end up with a surreal, psychedelic look.
As you create your shadow masks from the over and under exposed layers, create several masks from each, each mask with different opacity levels, then switch layer visibility off and on to choose the masks you want in your end result.