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Some of the acting’s a little gee-whiz, and the dubbing is way off, but Wishes on Wheels, a 26-minute journey through the mid-Fifties Plymouth assembly line process, includes plenty of excellent color footage of the Savoy assembly line from bare frame to finished car.
It certainly makes sense to convert old mail trucks into ice cream trucks – neither has to move fast, but they do have to keep running and moving all day long; they both have to haul their own particular loads; and they both were designed to navigate suburban and city streets.
Don Orosco’s re-creation of one of the three Scarab Formula 1 cars is certainly impressive, but the restoration of the Bartoletti-bodied Fiat transporter that hauled the cars is monumental.
Martin Brundle, with his “Ultimate” F1 Scalextric layout. Photo by Chris Lobina for Sky Sports, courtesy of Classic Car Auctions.
If you can get your hands on a copy of the entry list for the 1952 La Carrera Panamericana, then you’re a leg up on everybody else in identifying that year’s race entrants in this photo from Ciudad Juarez that we came across on Tumblr.
Slant sixes make for perfectly serviceable engines in pretty much any Mopar product of the Sixties and Seventies, but to give them a performance edge, it takes a lighter car – something like this 1968 Plymouth Barracuda convertible for sale on Hemmings.com – and a few hop-up parts, such as the Clifford intake and headers seen here.
The Saleen S7 at the 2004 Geneva Auto Show. Photo by Semnoz. Steve Saleen has accomplished a phenomenal amount in his lifetime, both at the track and in car production, but it appears that Saleen Automotive, Inc., the current iteration of the automotive brand he runs, might need to finally turn off the lights.
The 1929 Duesenberg Model J of Charles E. Letts, Jr. Photos courtesy Concours d’Elegance of America at St.
Dan Uphoff’s 1972 Datsun 510 at the 2015 Forest Grove Concours d’Elegance. Photos courtesy Dan Uphoff.
For those who’ve wondered why it is that everything Steve McQueen drove, wore or touched sells at auctions for cubic money, the short answer is: He was “the king of cool.” For those who need a fuller explanation, pick up Steve McQueen: Full-Throttle Cool.
After our recent look at a couple of Carls Jr. restaurants, Scott McElheney pointed out a Hardee’s 50th anniversary photo retrospective on Flickr that included several photos rip for carspotting.
The seller of this 1956 Ford Country Sedan station wagon, for sale on Hemmings.com, makes absolutely no claims of originality.
Photos courtesy Bonhams. Lance Reventlow’s Formula 1 effort – which campaigned front-engine cars at a time when the rest of the world switched away from that layout – was pretty much doomed from the start.
1941 Indian 741 military bike from the Cycle Warehouse Collection. Photos courtesy Mecum Auctions. Classic motorcycling enthusiasts will be salivating this weekend, specifically Sunday, August 2, when over 200 motorcycles will be up for grabs at Mecum’s Harrisburg, Pennsylvania auction.
Photos courtesy Greg Long. [Editor’s Note: We recently heard from Greg Long, owner of a Citroen DS scheduled to appear in Hemmings Sports & Exotic Car and the author of “Found: The Lives of Interesting Cars & How They Were Discovered.” Greg describes the book as “‘Automotive Historical Fiction’ – as most of the stories I made up based on many real life adventures, threaded together by a ‘0 to 60’ relationship between Tanner, a relatively young car fanatic and Mr.
All photos are frame grabs from video below. Attention vacation planners: have we got a destination for you.
Not everything’s bigger in Texas, as we can see from today’s carspotting photo of the Saint Barnabas Episcopal Church in Fredericksburg, which photographer Norman Dietel took sometime in the early 1960s, and which we came across on the Portal to Texas History.
Buying an affordable classic car can be a roll of the dice, since most don’t come with complete ownership histories.
1955 Hudson Italia, chassis IT10024. Photos by Mike Maez, courtesy Gooding & Company. Chrysler’s relationship with Italian design firm Ghia brought it a fair amount of time in the spotlight, a fact that did not go unnoticed by rival automaker Hudson.
The Team Blower Bentley, car number 9, will appear at Pebble Beach this August. Photos courtesy Bentley Classic.