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It’s hard to believe the Porsche 959 is three decades old. Endowed with truly effortless performance and elegantly styled, it’s the original Porsche supercar (if you think modest of the 930 Turbo), a pioneering machine that has captured the imaginations of car enthusiasts across the globe ever since – and, as we shall find out, mapped significant chapters of the 911’s own evolutionary journey.
Even before the launch of the Porsche 911 R earlier this year, rumours were abound that the Porsche 991.2 GT3 would get a manual gearbox option as a response to the overwhelmingly positive feedback to the Cayman GT4.
As we explored in the last issue of Total 911, classic Porsche 911 Targas are no longer an unloved afterthought; Neunelfer enthusiasts are now specifically hunting for these idiosyncratic open top sports cars.
You’d be forgiven for assuming the Canary Islands have little more to offer than stretches of overcrowded beach and a tirade of drunken brides-to-be with their customary L-plates.
To paraphrase George Orwell’s ‘Animal Farm’, all Porsche 911s are equal, but some are more equal than others.
If you’re in the market for a 3.2 Carrera but want to stand out from the crowd, you don’t have many options.
As regular visitors to Total911.com will know, we’ve seen a host of spy shots surface of late of both the 2017 911 GTE racer and what some are touting as the next generation GT3 RS.
If you’ve already got your copy of the new Total 911 issue, you’ll be in a similar quandary to us: just where do you start?
30 years ago, after an agonising, extended wait, some of Zuffenhausen’s most valued customers finally got their hands on Porsche’s first proper supercar, the twin turbocharged 959.
While the idea of driving a race car on the road can be appealing, the reality very often doesn’t marry up perfectly with the dream.
Porsche North America Racing continued to battle against a difficult Balance of Performance in the WeatherTech United SportsCar Championship as the two factory 911 RSRs struggled to sixth and eighth in the latest round at Canadian Tire Motorsport Park.
Pre-impact bumpers Porsche 911s may have shot up in price in recent years but there are still affordable ways into long bonnet ownership, namely in the shape of the 911’s flat four brother, the Porsche 912.
Watkins Glen didn’t turn out to be the turning point for Porsche North America Racing that the US factory outfit hoped it would be.
For years, Porsche 911 fans have been spoiled with at least one low cost entry point into Neunelfer ownership.
Born out of necessity, the Targa is an enduring if sometimes unloved model in the 911 range. Its inception was the result of Porsche’s obvious desire to offer an open-topped version of the 911 in the 1960s, though early 911s lacked the structural rigidity to offer a full open top.
So far in our weekly sales spotlight series we’ve featured an array of Porsches so chosen for their limited production run or unique history.
When we think of ring roads, the mundane dredge and gridlock of London’s M25, Germany’s A10 Berliner Ring or Los Angeles’ Interstate 405 springs to mind.
It’s been two months since the WeatherTech United SportsCar Championship’s GTLM field have been in action.
You may have read from my last 996 Carrera diary entry that I was on the lookout for some twisty roads after having the excellent Bilstein PSS10s fitted.
It may not look like much but this particular Porsche 911 is genuinely a car of much significance. Modified with over the years, the chassis underneath reveals that it is, in fact, the last right-hand drive Porsche 911 Carrera 2.7 RS to roll off the production line in 1973.