Automotive archeologist Larry Fisette recently uncovered the lone surviving prototype 1932 Ford Model Y (Model 19).
By Brian Earnest The license plates on Cameron Moore’s 1966 Dodge Hemi Charger read “Mr. Hemi.” It might be more fitting if they said “Mr. Happy.” There is simply nobody more enamored with ’66 Chargers, and rare Hemi Chargers in particular, than Moore, a resident of Auburn, Ind. You’d think living in the land...
John Myers figures his 1962 Triumph TR4 is sort of the automotive equivalent of an organ transplant recipient.
This week's "Car of the Week" comes from Old Cars Weekly reader Dave Hedderly-Smith. He is the proud owner of a short-wheelbase 1965 Porsche 911 coupe – VIN No. 301814, No. 1,814 off the 911 assembly line.
Noah Youngbauer knows he’s probably the only teenage gearhead in America who had a weathered 1966 Ford pickup at the top of his wish list.
You can refer to Ron and Nancy’s sweet 1940 Packard as a Super Eight. You can call it by its model number, 1803, or its series, One-Sixty. Or you can just call it a “Senior Packard.” Ron and Nancy call it “Big Red.”
The first-gen Buick LeSabre proved to be extremely popular wherever it was positioned and wound up being Buick’s top seller from 1959 through 1964.
The 1960 Ford Country Squire station wagons were the latest and greatest in a long, proud line of Ford station wagons that dated back to 1929.
The Dodge Rampage was based on the Dodge Omni 024 coupe and was Chrysler’s answer to the long-running El Camino and Ranchero — the long-running car/pickups from Chevrolet and Ford. I
To understand what Robert Aldrich and his peers of the time were thinking in building their cars, one must forget all of today’s modern advantages