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11 photos
1988 Ferrari Testarossa GTR by Gemballa - the Testarossa was Ferrari’s ultimate 1980s supercar. Gemballa took it a stage further… How Gemballa turned an iconic Ferrari into the ultimate expression of 1980s excess
6 photos
​1966 Ferrari 365 California
15 photos
When magazines discuss significant Porsches, they ’11 rightly mention the value of a 2.7 RS, perhaps the 959s influence on future 911s, or the Cayenne SUV’s contribution to Stuttgart’s industry-leading profitability, the Boxster not so much, but a few miles through the wilds of the Pennines tells you that this mid-engined sports car remains a dynamic benchmark, never mind its importance to Porsche’s modern-day renaissance, as conversations with period Porsche management will attest.
6 photos
With its dazzling purple bodywork, M3 wide-body kit, period Schnitzers, and an M50 swap on ITBs under the bonnet, this stunning E30 Cab serves up everything you could possibly want from a classic 3 Series build
7 photos
No other car encapsulates the craziness of Group B better than the 1985 S1 E2 Quattro. It wasn’t the most successful or the most technically outrageous. But with its wild spoilers, all-wheel drive and massive power outputs it would have seemed as otherworldly to a rally fan teleported 10 years into the future from 1975 as zero-emissions cars like the Rimac Nevera and E-Legend EL1 would have seemed to us at the launch of the Nissan Leaf a decade ago.
61 photo
1955 Aston-Martin DB2/4 DHC
5 photos
1996 Porsche 911 Carrera 4 Cabriolet 993
10 photos
Engine 6-cyl, 3456cc, supercharged
Transmission 6-speed man /6-speed-auto
Max Power 400bhp @ 7000rpm(est)
Max Torque 315lbft @ 3500rpm(est)
Weight 1405kg(min)
Power-to-weight 289bhp/ton(est)
0-62mph 4.0sec (est)
Top speed 180mph(est)
Price in UK £70,000+
7 photos
2018 Porsche 911 Carrera T 991.2
17 photos
1997 Mercedes-Benz CLK GTR C297
7 photos
Lamborghini Countach
21 photo
2022 McLaren Elva
8 photos
People often wonder what lasting effects the internet will have on the world. Well, here’s a car and a story that would never have happened without Google. Not so long ago, Stanislav Chavik was an anonymous welder and panel beater, spending long days in a little shop in the eastern Czech Republic customising motorcycles and hammering out Wartburg fenders and dreaming of life in the California sun. Today, Chavik wakes up every morning in the actual sunshine of Southern California and spends all day building exquisite hot rods for a line of cashed-up clientele who aren’t afraid of dropping a couple of hundred grand on a Hot-Rod Chavik USA custom build. ‘It is like God opened a gate,’ says Stanislav, who now calls himself Stanley. And it all started with a dilapidated 1939 Buick and an internet connection.
14 photos
1973 Porsche 911 Carrera RS 2.7 ‘Touring’ vs. 1973 BMW 3.0 CSL ‘Batmobile’ E9
106 photos
-One of 449 US Model 911 L Coupes built.
-One of 22 factory-built in 1968 with significant rally options.
-Fully documented history, including original window sticker.
-FIVA Certified and Shown at The Quail: A Motorsports Gathering.

This Porsche 911 L is one of 449 L models built and one of just 22 911s built in 1968 with enough rally options to be considered an actual factory-built "rally car." While rally is a broad term, it is used to identify sports purpose and competition options. This car was ordered new by twenty-nine-year-old Ernest Messenger from the Porsche dealer in Manhasset Long Island. His intention for this 911 was to build a car that could be used in rally racing on gravel, dirt, and snow. To this end, he specified an engine compartment light, traveling kit, traveling kit – special tool and parts, quartz fog light, roll bar, limited-slip differential, and full underside protection via stone guards for the steering unit, fuel tank, engine crankcase, and transmission.

Mr. Messenger flew to Germany, toured the factory, and took delivery of his new car on May 31, 1968. From there, he drove it around Germany, Switzerland, and Austria before shipping it home. Shortly after the car arrived in New York, Mr. Messenger realized that his new 911 was just too expensive to enter in rally competition as he had initially planned. Instead, he used it sparingly on paved roads in the Northeast until he sold it in 1985.
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