This is the 19th car in a 30-day countdown to Barrett-Jackson’s annual Scottsdale collector car auction
Back in the 1980s, Michael Jackson was the undisputed King of Pop and Ferrari was the king of the supercar. Imagine if you combined the two?
In a surprise decision, a German court has ruled that Ferrari does not have exclusive rights to the name Testarossa.
In the spirit of the upcoming Monterey Car Week, I thought I would step it up a bit with the Pick of the Day and present a red one from Maranello, Italy:
The most-memorable TV show that best exemplified the decadent and drug-addled 1980s was, of course, Miami Vice. Appealingly absurd, the trend-setting cop show was set in a pastel-hued landscape.
Sometimes collector cars are bought simply because of their rarity and value. But sometimes they are bought because of their story. For example, Jay Leno says he doesn’t buy cars, he buys stories. The Pick of the Day is a car with a story. The car is a 1978 Ford Mustang II, certainly not widely […]
Michael Santoro’s eyes twitched, then dropped, as he almost fell asleep at the wheel. He had been up nearly 36 hours straight, and had pulled long hours ever since he took over as designer for the reborn supercar that would carry the star-crossed Vector name. “It was insanity,” he recalled. “I almost crashed.” He still […]
In 1935, to promote the durability and aesthetic appeal of the newly developed material called stainless steel, Ford and Allegheny Ludlum Steel of Pittsburgh worked together to clothe half a dozen 1936 Ford Deluxe sedans with stainless coachwork. Each of the cars was driven by Allegheny Ludlum executives, logging more than 200,000 miles until the […]
(Editor’s note: As Alfa Romeo celebrates its 110th anniversary, it is exploring its archives for highlights of its history. Today’s installment is about its “Gazelles” and “Panthers,” the cars it produced that were used by Italian police forces.) Among cars designed for regular driving, as opposed to all-out sports cars, the fastest vehicles being produced […]
In the minds of many, the era of the Indy Roadster, which had dominated the Indianapolis 500 since the early 1950s, ended after 1964 with the final appearance of the big front-engine cars in Victory Circle. However, there were at least two groups who believed that a modern roadster could still take on the “funny […]