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It felt like it was just yesterday when we were finishing up the 2016 Formula Drift season at Irwindale.
When I was a little kid growing up in the late 1980s and early 1990s, I remember going to the store with my parents to pick up groceries or something for the house.
And first up it’s some amazing racing action from the GRRC’s Weslake Cup… Given the rarity and value of many classic race cars, it’s a given that some owner-drivers dial things back so as to lessen the chances of damaging or destroying their motorsport machinery of a bygone era.
If you watched or attended the Goodwood Festival Of Speed recently, have any knowledge of notable UK Time Attack contenders, or have more than a passing interest in Subaru Imprezas, then Roger Clark Motorsport should already be on your radar.
Some days, it honestly feels like you’ve hit the absolute jackpot. There’s often times where you can go weeks or even months without finding some proper Speedhunters material.
Regular visitors to Speedhunters will likely know what this steering wheel is all about, but this seems like a perfect opportunity to take another quick look at exactly what’s been created in partnership with Renown.
The ’80s and ’90s are regarded by many as the golden years of Japanese performance car production. But models from this era are only becoming rarer as their numbers dwindle, and values are rising too, which doesn’t help matters.
That is, the freedom that cars give us to go pretty much anywhere at anytime that pleases us. There is simply no equal.
Could this possibly be the wildest drift car ever built? The most minimalistic? The best ever?
Over the course of the last seven days, I’ve learned some valuable lessons. I also have a confession to make.
Standing out in the crowd for the right reasons is never easy, and the difficulty is compounded when that crowd happens to be some of Australia’s best presented Japanese machines at Adelaide’s recent All Japan Day.
In case you hadn’t noticed, technology that was, not so long ago, fodder for science fiction fantasies is available to all and already driving around on our streets and highways.
I don’t like St. Patrick’s Day. It’s a silly holiday which only deals in cheap, shallow stereotypes of Ireland.
Being a Speedhunter or an automotive journalist in general really is an automotive enthusiast’s dream job.
Some cars I shoot turn out to serve more of a purpose than just being a single, isolated feature. Let me explain… You see, back last fall, a few days prior to the SEMA Show, I got to spend some time with the Liberty Walk S30 Fairlady Z.
Their popularity in the show scene is obvious too. Heck, there are entire huge shows dedicated to Beetles and their air-cooled brethren.
The concept of a 1:1 project car isn’t a new one, but it’s still intriguing. I constantly find myself looking at cars, built for whatever purpose, trying to figure out if they are Speedhunters cars.
I’m at a remote airfield. I’m surrounded by high horsepower dream machines, but I’m not an extra on a movie set.
Let’s kick things off with a new clip from Red Bull… For fans of the Japanese Super GT series, the first round of 2017 at Okayama International Circuit on April 8-9 can’t come quick enough.
Before last weekend’s Ultimate Dubs event, and with a few hours to spare, I decided to pop in to the spring Drift Matsuri event to see what was going down and to find out if there was anything worth sharing with Speedhunters readers.