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Via our Facebook page, reader Bob Carolan sent us this photo of Saigon in 1969, before its name changed to Ho Chi Minh City.
The oldest Porsche 901 in the Museum’s collection is undergoing a complete restoration which they acquired following a long-neglected stay in private hands.
Rust! It gets us all eventually, even Californians. I mean, look at the rust on this otherwise-decent 1983 Jeep Wagoneer for sale on Hemmings.com – just look at it.
1939 Alfa Romeo 6C2500 Sport Berlinetta by Touring. Photos by Tom Wood, courtesy RM Auctions. Wearing an aluminum berlinetta body crafted by Carrozzeria Touring of Milan, the 1939 Alfa Romeo 6C2500 carrying chassis number 915.033 has proven itself a show winner at places like Villa d’Este and Salon Prive.
Holden Hurricane concept. Photo courtesy GM Media. Too little, too late? With the end nigh for the Australian automobile industry and automotive media around the world already penning their obituaries for it, one Australian art museum has decided to collect almost two dozen concept, muscle, and production cars for the first such exhibit focused exclusively on the cars of Oz.
Photos by author. Once we are finished paying top-dollar for dealer brochures, ads and factory literature, what other interesting items are available that can be enjoyable to peruse but also educational?
Cars have gotten quicker in every aspect over the years, but there’s one statistic in particular that means more than the rest—braking distance.
All brochure images are from the collection of Mark J. McCourt The Chrysler Corporation was on a roll in the 1990s, producing popular, dynamically styled cars with clever designs, like the Lamborghini Portofino-inspired cab-forward LH series.
Not too many vehicles in today’s carspotting scenes, a pair of Ron Hoffman photos of Aspen – Galena Street looking south, above; and at an unidentified location, below – which we came across in the archives of the EPA’s Documerica series, but the layer of snow on all the vehicles should provide enough of a challenge in place of masses of old cars to identify.
By 1972, Americans knew Honda as a motorcycle manufacturer, but few outside of California knew the Japanese brand built automobiles, too.
Rebel Without a Cause Mercury. Photo courtesy National Automotive Museum. Sam Barris, Gil and Al Ayala, and Frank Sonzogni might not come to mind as darlings of the concours crowd, but in their own way, they had the same intentions as the celebrated coachbuilders regularly feted on manicured lawns: to create automotive art using manufacturer-supplied ingredients.
Ayrton Senna, racing the DAP kart at the 1981 Karting World Championships. Photos courtesy Bonhams. By 1981, future F1 World Champion Ayrton Senna had already proven his mastery of Formula Fords by capturing the RAC Formula Ford 1,600cc championship.
Photo by Scott Swigart. Do you know someone who sold a treasured car years ago, perhaps to pay the bills, and is desperately seeking to find it again?
Mel gets a ticket. All photos are frame grabs from video below. Mel and Thera are your prototypical teenage couple in Santa Ana, California, in the early 1950s.
I wish we could find a way to clone the Pittsburgh Vintage Grand Prix and stamp an event just like it in the expansive parks in several major metropolitan areas.
Richard C. Clark’s father – also named Richard C. Clark – at one point served as the public relations manager for the Golden Gate Bridge, and as such had pretty much unlimited access to the bridge.
We’ve seen this narrative before. Car goes racing back in the day, car gets replicated quite a bit for road and race use, original examples of car thus become more prestigious and more valuable.
The record-setting 1969 Dodge Daytona. Photos by David Newhardt, courtesy Mecum Auctions, unless otherwise noted.
Hondas from David Silver’s collection. All images still grabs from video below. David Silver’s love affair with two-wheeled Hondas began in 1977, when the then-16-year old acquired a Honda SS50 moped.
It’s just about time for me to install the dashboard in my ’31 Ford speedster. Having followed time-honored hot-rodding practices of sourcing old, interesting (though not always cheap) parts, I’m now confronted with the challenge of determining what size hardware to fit to the variety of threaded posts and tapped holes that will hold the instruments in place.