A fairly early car, most we seel have the less atractive mid seventies cars. Exceptionally clean underneath, very nice brown paint, good chrome, very clean interior, good original top, tonneau..... Last owner tells us he did these improvements: clutch, universals, rebuilt brake master cylinder, new clutch master and slave cylinders, and all new shocks. In a test drive, ran perfectly, no clunks or ralltes, excellent ride and handling, everything works (even the cassette stereo), didn't miss a beat. And on a hot day, ran nice and cool. A great inexpensive classic with disc brakes, high gearing, easy to cruise at 80-90 mph, effortless shifting, all in a stylish sports cars. Want more style? We can convert to wire wheels, add a modern stereo and make this already nice car even nicer. Not expensive to do.
A vintage British roadster can be an expensive proposition both to buy and to service, especially if it has a six-cylinder engine.
I’ve had this car a few years. Like a lot of custom builders, your own car project seems to hit the back burner.
The great Triumph TR6. The TR6 was the last of the old British roadsters and is one of the easiest to live with as well. The Pick of the Day is a 1970 Triumph TR6 located in San Antonio.
The 1969 through 1976 Triumph TR6 was known as the quick, nimble, what-a-blast-to-drive and totally British sports cars of the day.
Vintage and brand-new Shelby GT350X cars are the prize in the about-to-close Dream Giveaway sweepstakes
Sportster GT, Speed V designed to offer racing style with daily-driving comfort
Unassuming compact was owned by luxury-goods mogul Bernard Arnault, who drove it just 9,100 miles
In other news, Mario’s anniversary celebrated in Phoenix and book showcases historic racing liveries