All Auto Websites In One Place
Here you can follow 68 auto websites just by visiting us. Check the auto categories you like by clicking "popular" link at the top menu bar or our other editions such as DesignPLX, FoodiePLX at the bottom menu bar. Once you sign up, you can add more websites, categories you like and remove the ones you don't.
Learn more about MultiPLX or signup for personalized experience.
Photos by Matthew Litwin. Editor’s note: This article originally appeared in the November 2009 issue of Hemmings Muscle Machines In the spring of 1978, Chris Teeling was searching for a clean Mustang drag car in the NHRA’s National Dragster classifieds.
Photos by author. Editor’s note: This article originally appeared in the May, 2010 issue of Hemmings Classic Car.
Though this isn’t the actual Grand Prix my family had, it is a gorgeous example of the breed that I photographed some years ago.
Reader Patrick Nosek shared the below carspotting image with us on our Facebook page and we were able to trace its source back to the Cedar Rapids Gazette, which also had the above archive image taken at the same time.
Henry Ford’s 9N/2N/8N tractors were small, but they made a huge impact. Not only were the N series rigs inexpensive and reliable, but Harry Ferguson’s ingenious three-point hitch with draft control allowed these tractors to outwork larger machines.
All photos are frame grabs from video below. Think there are more than a few untrained automobile drivers out there on the road with ya?
Brochure images are from the collection of Hemmings Motor News; photograph courtesy Audi Tradition In the late 1950s and early 1960s, Sweden’s Saabs weren’t the only front wheel-drive, two-stroke, three-cylinder cars that were killing giants in international rallying; West Germany’s DKWs were well established and highly regarded competitors.
Knowing that this photo of one of the parking lots at Whittier College was taken at commencement in 1963, we can reasonably deduce at least a couple things.
There’s something both functional and aesthetically pleasing about old panel vans, and we never fail to give them a second look when they cross our path (or computer screens).
A snowbound 1967 Buick LeSabre. Photo by dave_7. Once again, as fall winds down towards the short days of winter and much colder temperatures, it is time to store away that classic or summer recreational vehicle.
A 1969 Lola T70 Mk IIIb works its way through the Daytona infield. All photos by Chris Brewer. Editor’s Note: This story comes to us from regular Hemmings contributor Chris Brewer, who may be the only automotive journalist with a doctoral degree in theology.
It’s not a bad guess that both of these Hartford street scenes from the collection Joe Sokola sent us were taken at about the same time.
At first glance, this 1965 Sunbeam Tiger for sale on Hemmings.com looks too nice to be a 10,000-mile unrestored original example, but from the detail photos the seller provided, we can see all the minor wear and age indicators that tell us, indeed, it looks to have been well preserved these last 50 years.
Photo courtesy The Henry Ford. It might not be president, but Dan Gurney still won some recognition recently from the annual International Historic Motoring Awards, which presented him with its Lifetime Achievement Award on Thursday.
The 2017 Fiat 124 Spider. Images courtesy FCA. The last time Fiat offered a drop-top two-seater in the United States market, personal computers were a novelty instead of a necessity, cellular telephones were briefcase-sized and the internet was reserved for the sharing of scientific data instead of cat pictures.
While flooding of the Bonneville Salt Flats is a natural part of its cycle that benefits the salt crust, increased rainfall and the shrinkage and degradation of the racing surface has led to concern about the possible end of racing at Bonneville.
The Tudor was one of the hottest of all Model A body styles. Ford build more than 1.25 million of them over the A’s four-year production run, so they’re pretty easy to find these days.
If Bruce Meyer’s garage – or at least one thing in it – isn’t the stuff of dreams for pretty much any car enthusiast, they probably don’t really deserve to be called that.
A car is only original once, and it stands to reason that well-preserved and unrestored cars can command a premium price over restored examples of the same make and model.
How did motorists ever get anywhere before GPS units and Google Maps on every smartphone? It certainly wasn’t because they all knew where they were going, as we can see from MotorPunk’s collection of vintage navigation devices, which range in sophistication from the handmade (above, actually used for a slightly different purpose, but with similar methods) to intensely complicated machines and in-car computers.