When I think of country singers, I think of beat up pickups and maybe an old Cadillac with bull horns bolted to the hood (not that there’s anything wrong with that). But a Classic-era ride? I never would have believed it until I received this e-mail this morning… Toby Keith’s 1930 Lincoln to Highlight...
A 33-year-old collector patiently waited 10 years before he was able to buy this 1934 Cabriolet in showroom condition.
A look at some of the trucks that made Ford number one in 1937 for their custom delivery bodies.
Old Cars Weekly reader Coy Thomas is always on the lookout for great photos to share with readers. This group of photos features cars from around the Sioux Falls, S.D. area.
It was advertised as ‘1931 Buick phaeton ... needs everything,’ Turns out, the classified ad for Maureen Bartron's fabulous droptop didn't do this car justice.
Fifty years ago, month after month, Hot Rod Magazine, Rod & Custom and Car Craft featured souped-up cars from all over the country. If you were a hot rodder in the ’50s, your fondest dream was to have an early ’30s Ford roadster or a coupe. Then, you wanted to get your car featured...
The Early Ford V8 Club will acknowledge the 1933 Ford as part of its Grand National celebration, to be held July 14-19 in Dearborn, Mich. The 75th anniversary of the 1933 Ford will coincide with the 45th anniversary celebration of the Early Ford V8 Club.
1934 Chrysler Airflow, 108 vintage cars and trucks plus 9 tractors offered on single eBay sale.
Car thievery is nothing new. Although they were low in resale value and operating economy, the Classics were certainly well built. They were large automobiles, constructed of much better grades of steel and iron than, say, a mid-’30s Chevy or Ford. They were built using lots of brass, copper, nickel and aluminum parts. So...
Chevrolet was rolling from success to success by 1936, and little wonder. GM’s lowest-priced car had become the darling of driveways across America due to value, motoring luxuries, improved ride and styling.