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Photography by the author, Simon Hamelius, and courtesy Volvo Cars The car that introduced Americans to Volvo – and the one that many joked looked like a 1940s Ford run through the dryer – is soon to celebrate its 70th birthday: the PV444.
Most of the cars in this Marion Trikosko photo of the parking that was available in front of the U.S.
I can hear the guys over at Hemmings Sports and Exotic Car choking on their tea and crumpets as they read this, but I’m a fan of ye olde classic small block Chevrolet into the XJ6/XJ12 swap — as seen in the American hot rod books of the 1970s.
1970 Dodge Challenger R/T, with the 426 Street Hemi. Photo by Jeff Koch. The past, sometimes, is more fondly remembered in the present.
The Hemmings Motor News 1934 Ford one-ton wrecker. Although Hemmings Motor News will not have a vehicle competing in this year’s third-annual Race of Gentlemen, we are one of the corporate sponsors and will be attending the event with a few period-correct vehicles normally seen in our auto museum at Hemmings Motor News headquarters in Bennington, Vermont.
Images courtesy BVA Auctions. The Den Hartogh Ford Museum in the Netherlands might hold the Guinness world record for the largest private collection of Fords in the world, but it has struggled to bring younger visitors through its doors in recent years, something museum officials will attempt to counteract by thinning out nearly a quarter of the museum’s collection.
Customized 1957 Chevrolet. Photo courtesy Gary Binge. The people at the Vintage Chevrolet Club of America who thought of this surely have a valid point: Of all the historic Chevys you see on the street, how many of them are completely, totally stock and unmodified?
As we did with Ellis Wiley’s circa 1966 photos from Toronto, let’s dive into the City of Toronto Archives for another group of Wiley photos, this time from 1970, again showing various locations around the city: Queen Street above and below, then Yonge at Cumberland, and finally Bloor and St.
It’s hard to believe that the ’64 Impala hit the half-century mark in 2014, a car more significant perhaps for what it ushered out than what it introduced.
1969 Chevrolet Corvette L88 convertible. Photos by Dan Duckworth, courtesy of Mecum Auctions. Corvettes equipped with the optional 427-cu.in., 430-horsepower L88 V-8 were thinly disguised race cars, unsuitable for life off the track and on the street.
1910 Graef & Stift Type 28/32 Double Phaeton loaned by Count Franz Harrach to the Archduke for his use in the June 28, 1914, motorcade through Sarajevo.
1975 Trabant 601S; the symbolic laughingstock of a collapsed communist regime is more clever than you might think.
1979 Honda Civic Wagon. Images courtesy Specialty Cars Limited. By the late 1970s, Japanese automaker Honda had hit its stride in the United States, earning a reputation for affordable, dependable and fuel-efficient cars.
Let’s take on a bit of a challenge today, shall we? Normally, we try to focus on the 1950s and 1960s for our carspotting photos, figuring that there’s much more diversity of automobiles from that period, but this photo of Broadway looking south from First in Denver – dated September 9, 1948 – from the Denver Public Library’s digital collections seems to have variety in spades and plenty of clear details to help identify the vehicles.
After helping the Allies win World War II, the U.K.’s Bristol Aeroplane Company decided to branch out into the production of automobiles.
Mid-Coast School of Technology students and teacher Dan Dishner look on as OHTM Ground Vehicle Conservator Warren Kincaid gives their restoration a run.
Photos by Teddy Pieper, courtesy Auctions America. Dale Bell and Charlie Glick might not have the same name recognition among auto historians as do Barney Oldfield and Harry A.
All photos courtesy George Pope. Fifty years ago, if you wanted to take a hulking Model AA school bus to the Model A Ford Club of America’s annual convention halfway across the country, there was really only one way to do so – drive it there.
Photography by the author. Once I got my first car in the mid-1980s, I soon realized any vehicle that was 20 years old needed parts regularly, so my car show activities over the ensuing years would have to also include attending swap meets to feed my projects and even my daily driver if need be.
At first glance, the above photo, which we came across on the H.A.M.B., looks like it could have been taken in California, epicenter of the rod and custom scene in the 1960s, and jampacked with strip malls like we see in the background.