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Photos courtesy Ken Freeman. Some TV and movie cars don’t take much to replicate: Slap an “01,” push bar, and stars and bars on your orange 1969 Dodge Charger, for example, and you’re 90 percent of the way to a General Lee.
Spotted at Fabulous Fords Forever at Knott’s Berry Farm, this micro-Mustang drew crowds of kids and adults alike.
While it’s not the same parking lot that we saw in the previous two glimpses at parking in wartime Washington, D.C., photographer Albert Freeman didn’t stray far from the previous location to shoot these two at 14th Street NW and New York Avenue Northwest.
Most vintage sprint cars on the market these days have either seen full restorations – including gold-leaf lettering and plenty of chrome chassis parts – or remain track warriors with selected upgrades mixed in with beat up body panels.
Lotus racing cars. Photo courtesy Barber Motorsports Park. Vintage auto racing is nothing new at Barber Motorsports Park, located on the outskirts of Birmingham, Alabama.
Early 1920s Packard hood ornament. Photo by Kurt Ernst. Among the featured marques at this year’s ninth annual Hemmings Motor News Concours d’Elegance will be Packard.
We don’t buy a Mustang to go back and forth to the grocery store. We buy a Mustang to see how quickly we can go back and forth to the grocery store.
Want to radically improve the ride and handling on a Mustang? Here's a guide to what's available.
1974 Nickey Stage III Camaro. Photos by David Newhardt, courtesy Mecum Auctions. From the late 1950s onward, Nickey Chevrolet in Chicago, Illinois, built a reputation as one of the country’s go-to dealers for high performance parts, and later, turnkey cars.
In the comments to the last look at Disneyland’s parking lot – because, to many of us gearheads, the parking lot at Disneyland circa mid-century is the most magical place on earth – Groby posted a link to another such shot, this one looking toward the hotel and taken in 1963.
We’re gonna head this one off at the pass: Yes, this 1968 Ford Torino GT for sale on Hemmings.com has aftermarket wheels.
The first Vignale-bodied Cunningham C-3. Phots by Darin Schnabel, courtesy RM Sotheby’s. Cost be damned, Briggs Swift Cunningham II was going to win the 24 Hours of Le Mans with an automobile of his own making.
Photo by Jim Fluharty / NASCAR Illustrated. An outstanding auto racing analyst and familiar NASCAR pit lane reporter, Steve Byrnes died on Tuesday after a long battle with cancer.
Photos by Terry Shea and courtesy of BMW of North America. Recently, at the New York International Auto Show, BMW of North America displayed a 1975 3.0 CSL, winner of that year’s 12 Hours of Sebring, in its distinctive BMW Motorsport colors over a white background.
Greg’s brother pointed out a Fox-body notch rolling down the turnpike and he has been hooked ever since.
Jim Smart was presented with the prestigious Lee Iacocca Award at the 2015 Fabulous Fords Forever show.
A Coyote-powered screamer that you can buy...maybe. Check out Classic Recreations' killer '68 Fastback with all the bells and whistles!
Nicknamed “NASCobra” for good reason, the engine bay is stuffed with a small-block 358ci Yates/Elliot NASCAR Winston Cup motor.
Jeff’s wife, Linda, wanted a new Mustang. A GT500 convertible was her dream car, but it wasn’t available in an auto, and the RTR they looked at was priced too high for her taste.
Livernois uses custom, centrifugally cast ductile iron sleeves, which offer a tensile strength of 120 ksi compared to gray cast iron’s approximately 30 ksi.