As Patrick Skene Caling writes in Wheels on Fire (The Spectator, June 2020), “Formula One motor racing is the perennial, worldwide contest that most reliably gratifies hero-worshipping, power-worshipping, money-worshipping, technology-worshipping ghouls, and some others.”
Diane Guindon and her husband, Claude Lozier, own two Plymouth Cuda convertibles from the early ‘70s.
“It is 51 years old, and not a day goes by when I’m driving it that someone doesn’t make a reference to what they liked about the movie,” declares Gary.
When a truck caught up to us at a red light, the driver yelled out of his cab window, “Now that’s a car!”
The Camaro was probably at its zenith during the mid-to-late-1960s with the introduction and evolution of the RS, SS and Z-28. Jodie is the proud owner of a 1967 Camaro RS.
The 1971 Mach 1 is known for drawing comparisons to larger Fords such as the Fairlane or Torino rather than the Mustang.
The colour is reminiscent of a Hollywood red carpet on this magnificent 1968 Dodge Coronet 500.
There is more to car photography than meets the eye. Writer and photographer Clive Branson outlines how to show off cars to their best effect in this article.
Other than being noted for its appearance in a highly controversial movie, the car is real and extremely rare – one of the most obscure cars ever made. It is the Adam Probe 16.
Ross Saunders bought an old Mustang for parts, but later realized it was an original Shelby Mustang GT350!