Please note that the cars shown in this database are part of our collection but may not be on display when you visit

We are only able to display approximately 150 cars at a time yet have over 400 cars in our collection (only a sample is represented on this site at this time). Thank you!

a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z #

Items starting with H

Hanomag 1.3 Liter Saloon- 1939

Hanomag 1.3 Liter Saloon- 1939

This German company was producing cars as early as the 1920s but they struggled financially through that decade. In 1931, Hanomag had 25% of the small-car market in Germany, trailed by DKW (19%) and BMW (17%).

  • Country of Origin: Germany
  • Hannoversche Mascinenbau AG
Hanomag 2-10 PS- 1926

Hanomag 2-10 PS- 1926

Hanomag was an established name when the company produced its first car. They built their first steam engine in 1836; by 1905 they were producing steam trucks. 

  • Country of Origin: Germany
  • Hannoversche Maschinenbau, GA
Hansa 1100- 1939

Hansa 1100- 1939

The Hansa Automobile Gesellschaft was founded in 1905 to build light cars. Light cars were comparatively rare in Germany at the time. By 1913, the company was building small to medium-sized cars as well as large, luxurious cars.

  • Country of Origin: Germany
  • Hansa-Lloyd und Goliath-Werke Carl F.W. Borgward
Harley-Davidson Boardtrack replica-1910

Harley-Davidson Boardtrack replica-1910

In the early 1900s, some race tracks were made of wood.  Called board tracks, they were constructed of wood because of the low cost and ease of construction. Bicycles were the first vehicles to be raced on board tracks.

Harley-Davidson replica-1910

Harley-Davidson replica-1910

Sorry, no description available at this time.

Harris (steamcar)-1938

Harris (steamcar)-1938

In the late 1920s and early 1930s, Harris was disappointed because of the failures of both the Stanley Steamer and Doble steam cars.  Harris hoped that if he built a unique and stylish steam car, it might revive the industry.

Helicron- 1932

Helicron- 1932

 

Constructed in 1932, this one-of-a-kind, propeller driven car was discovered in a barn in France in 2000 having been placed there by the original owner in the late 1930s. Little could be seen of it through the rubble. 

  • Country of Origin: France
Hercules E1 electric scooter-1974

Hercules E1 electric scooter-1974

Sorry, no description available at this time.

Hercules W-2000 1975

Hercules W-2000 1975

The Hercules W-2000 was the first rotary powered motorcycle offered for sale to the public through a dealer network.

Hewson Rocket- 1946

Hewson Rocket- 1946

In early 1940, Rudy Stoessel, Paul Erdos, and Burt Chalmers opened a small body shop in Hollywood called Coachcraft, Ltd., and began building custom bodies for movie stars and wealthy locals. 

  • Country of Origin: United States
  • Coachcraft, Ltd.
Hienkel-1956

Hienkel-1956

Heinkel, like fellow airplane maker Messerschmitt, was prohibited from making aircraft after WWII. In 1953 Heinkel began building a high end 4-stroke scooter called the Tourist.  Scooter sales soon began to slow, and in 1956 Heinkel began building bubble cars.

Hobbycar B612 (amphibious)-1994

Hobbycar B612 (amphibious)-1994

.This unusual Hobbycar B612 amphibian was introduced to the world at the 1992 Paris Motor Show. It is a mid-engined, jet-drive, forward-control four-seater, designed to be offered as seen, or with an optional four-door rigid top, or as a pick-up. Steering on dry land is conventional, by the steering wheel, while in the water, control is by joystick.

Hobbycar Passport-1994

Hobbycar Passport-1994

Hobbycar was the dream of Francois Wardevoir, an ex-Renault Formula 1 engineer. With his well-funded partner, Serge Desmarais, they built a state-of-the-art high-tech factory in Thenay, France, approximately 200km south of Paris.

Hoffmann-1951

Hoffmann-1951

Michael Hoffmann, a shop foreman from Munich who designed and built this extraordinary vehicle of mostly hardware store and junkyard parts between 1949 and 1951. The tiny engine, slow speed, and only three wheels meant the "car" was considered a motorbike, and thus was tax-free and no license was required to operate it.

Honda Beat-1991

Honda Beat-1991

The Honda Beat was built for the Japanese Domestic Market, aka JDM. This mid-engine, two-seat convertible Kei-class car was produced from May 1991 to February 1996, with nearly two-thirds of the production occurring in the first year.

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