Classic Cars

Opel Calibra (1989-1997)
By March 31, 2015 Read More →

Opel Calibra (1989-1997)

Opel Calibra premiered at the Frankfurt Motor Show (IAA) in 1989. Opel Calibra united exciting design with optimized aerodynamics and uncompromised everyday practicality. The wide-opening tailgate gave easy access to a versatile, 980-liter luggage compartment.

Chevrolet Sport Roadster (1932)
By January 16, 2015 Read More →

Chevrolet Sport Roadster (1932)

Many consider the 1932 Chevrolet Sport Roadster as their all time favorite Chevrolet model. The Chevrolet Sport Roadster included a rumble seat for two, built into the rear deck. Chevrolet’s 6-cylinder overhead-valve engine, introduced in 1929, provided smooth, economical power. Upgrades for 1932 included a synchromesh transmission that helped eliminate embarrassing gear clash.

Dodge Challenger 2nd gen. (1978-1984)
By January 15, 2015 Read More →

Dodge Challenger 2nd gen. (1978-1984)

In 1978 Dodge Challenger returned to the Dodge lineup. The second generation Dodge Challenger two-door coupe was actually an early Mitsubishi Galant Lambda coupe, which was known overseas as the Mitsubishi Sapporo/Scorpion.

Daimler 35 hp Mercedes (1901)
By October 30, 2013 Read More →

Daimler 35 hp Mercedes (1901)

Designed by Wilhelm Maybach, the Daimler 35 hp Mercedes from 1901 featured many design innovations that are still being used in cars today all over the world.

Bentley 8 Litre (1930-1931)
By October 15, 2013 Read More →

Bentley 8 Litre (1930-1931)

Bentley 8 Litre was the largest British motor car at the time of its introduction. Bentley delivered only a rolling chassis. The customer could order the bodywork he or she wanted from a coachbuilder. Most of the Bentley 8 Litre cars were limousines but also sportier open-top models were produced.

Lancia Dilambda (1928-1935)
By October 7, 2013 Read More →

Lancia Dilambda (1928-1935)

Lancia Dilambda was the biggest car ever made by Lancia. The production version was presented in 1928 at the Paris Motor Show after a preview at New York in 1927. The Lancia Dilambda was related to the Lancia Lambda model, but there were also some major differences.