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Photos by author. Back in the late 1970s and early ’80s Motorbooks International published a line of small hardcover books called the Osprey AutoHistory series.
Just up the street from our last look at West Hartford comes this batch of street scenes from the collection that Joe Sokola sent us, showing a stretch of businesses along Farmington Avenue just east of Girard.
At what point does a restoration on a car become an “older restoration?” Perhaps that doesn’t depend so much on time passed since the restoration but on a car’s usage since and maintenance its restoration.
Photo by David Newhardt, courtesy Mecum Auctions. Dick Saunders likely didn’t care a lick about labels like Full Classic or particulars like which class he’d park with on the show field.
Jere Stahl. Photo by Ed Almquist. If you’ve never heard his name, you almost certainly grew up outside the northeastern United States, but we still bet you were familiar with his products.
Photo by Randy Rundle. As with the previous installment, this tool (or more correctly, die set) comes to us from reader Randy Rundle.
In the early 1970s, Chrysler had a significant share of the law enforcement market, thanks to offerings like the Plymouth Fury, the Dodge Polara, the Dodge Cornet and the Plymouth Belvedere/Satellite.
For most people, the most iconic vehicle from the Back to the Future films is the DeLorean. Fair enough.
Oldsmobile’s 4-4-2 became a separate model on the all-new ’68 edition, rather than an option on the Cutlass.
As it turns out, when Ettore Bugatti went to build the Royale, he bodied the prototype with a Packard touring car body.
After years of playing whack-a-mole with electrical gremlins in my 1971 Volvo 1800E, I decided to start from scratch with a brand-new wiring harness.
Returning to the college parking lot photo series that Dean Luchaco sent us, we see just how bad the parking situation was, with not a spot left in this lot and with cars lining the street that connects the lot to what we presume would be the main campus.
As appealing as full-size vintage wagons may be, their compact siblings are arguably a better choice for a weekend classic car.
Photo via Roy Lunn Archives, Car Guy Chronicles. To different groups of car enthusiasts, Roy Lunn represents vastly different accomplishments.
Peter Brock at the 2015 Hemmings Motor News Concours d’Elegance. Photos by Daniel Strohl. Brock Racing Enterprises (BRE) was founded by Peter Brock in 1965, but the BRE name is forever associated with its racing achievements from 1970 to 1972.
Sportsmen Division veterans Bill & Carolyn Croker, in their 1936 Packard 120B Coupe, are welcomed to the day’s finish line in Rapid City, South Dakota.
Photos courtesy Reg Uren While Cobra Jet Torinos and Shelby Mustangs may get all the glory these days, the early Ford Falcons (alongside the Chevrolet Corvair and Chrysler’s Valiant) were also considered performance contenders when new, and spawned a whole lineup of aftermarket goodies before the Fairlane V-8 was even a twinkle in Lee Iaccoca’s eye.
Rarely do we get context on the carspotting photos we dig up. Sometimes we can make pretty good guesses, and sometimes we don’t have a clue, but today’s overview of the intersection of Van Nuys and Victory boulevards in Van Nuys, which we came across in a collection of photos of the San Fernando Valley, also comes with a caption explaining that the photo shows painted lane markings rather than solid curbs for the first time in Los Angeles.
As part of the U.S. press introduction of the Triumph Herald in 1960, a factory Herald Build Team assembled a coupe from its components as the writers looked on.
The 2015 Hemmings Motor News Concours d’Elegance. Photo by author. The Pebble Beach Concours d’Elegance and the Amelia Island Concours d’Elegance are, without a doubt, the most impressive high-end automotive gatherings in North America.