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

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 #

Cars

David Austin Hillclimb- 2000

David Austin Hillclimb- 2000

This car was built by David Austin to compete in S.C.C.A. hillclimbs and autocrosses. The concept of the car began with acquisition of a good motor from a wrecked motorcycle.

  • Country of Origin: United States
  • David Austin, Pennsylvania
Davis Divan- 1948

Davis Divan- 1948

Glenn Gordan “Gary” Davis was an industrial designer and salesman. Around the end of World War II, he bought a small racecar that a California racing enthusiast had converted to a 3-wheeler–thinking it would make a practical economy car. 

  • Country of Origin: United States
  • Davis Motorcar Co.
Deutsch-Bonnet HBR5- 1955

Deutsch-Bonnet HBR5- 1955

Deutsch-Bonnet was an unofficial partnership between Charles Deutsch and Rene Bonnet. It was “unofficial” because Deutsch was a civil servant who oversaw all French roads and French law prohibited civil servants from owning a business. 

  • Country of Origin: France
  • Rene Bonnet
Devin Renault Special-1959

Devin Renault Special-1959

This car is the marriage of a Devin F body and a 1954 Renault 4CV chassis and drivetrain. Originally built by Harry Rasmussen in the Pacific Northwest, it was completed in time for dis-play at the 1962 Seattle World’s Fair.

DKW Auto Union 1000- 1958

DKW Auto Union 1000- 1958

The name DKW comes from “Damph-Kraft-Wagon” which translates to “steam powered vehicle.”It carries this name because the first vehicle its Danish designer, J.S. Rasmussen built was a light steam car. 

DKW Auto Union 1000- 1961

DKW Auto Union 1000- 1961

The name DKW comes from “Damph-Kraft-Wagon” which translates to “steam powered vehicle.” It carries this name because the first vehicle its Danish designer, J.S. Rasmussen built was a light steam car.

  • Country of Origin: Germany
  • Auto Union GmbH
DKW F2-1933

DKW F2-1933

DKW started as a motorcycle manufacturer in 1919.  Their first motorcycles were called Das Kleiner Wunder (the little wonder); hence the name DKW.

DKW Monza- 1959

DKW Monza- 1959

The Monza seen here is one of a handful of survivors, out of an unknown total production numbering fewer than 240. Being such a low-volume car, it is what the British would refer to
as a “Bitsa” – it has a bit o’ this, and a bit o’ that…
DKW Munga- 1958

DKW Munga- 1958

After WWII, the German government sponsored a competition between Borgward, Porsche, and DKW to find a suitable military replacement for the Land Rovers they had used before the war.

  • Country of Origin: Germany
  • Auto Union GmbH
DKW Universal- 1958

DKW Universal- 1958

From 1949 to 1962, DKW produced a van with a trailing-arm rear suspension system which incorporated springs in the cross bar assembly.

  • Country of Origin: Germany
  • Auto Union GmbH
DKW-Vemag Belcar 1000- 1962

DKW-Vemag Belcar 1000- 1962

The DKW-Vemag is considered the first genuinely Brazilian-made passenger vehicle. It is basically a German DKW Sonderklasse. There were some differences; for example, no heater was provided (for obvious reasons). The first DKW-Vemag model was launched in 1958.

  • Country of Origin: Brazil
  • Veículos Máquinas Agricolas S/A
Dodge M-37- 1960

Dodge M-37- 1960

It is said that Dodge produced a line of military trucks “as reliable as gravity and as popular with soldiers as taking the next breath.”

  • Country of Origin: United States
  • Dodge Division, Chrysler Corp.
Dodge Viper RT/10- 1994

Dodge Viper RT/10- 1994

The Dodge Viper was conceived as a futuristic interpretation of a classic American muscle car. During the development stage, it was decided to utilize Lamborghini, then a Chrysler subsidiary, to cast a prototype aluminum V10 engine based on their truck drivetrain and modify it for performance car use.

Duport Onyx-1991

Duport Onyx-1991

In 1977, as a hobby, Mr. Duport built a prototype, a Microcar powered by a Lombardini 510cc diesel engine. The car was well constructed, although the only part made by Duport was the chassis.

Duport Parco-1982

Duport Parco-1982

Almost as a hobby, in 1977 Guy Duport built a prototype, first-of-its-kind diesel-powered microcar. It was a small car with a plastic body and 2 doors, equipped with a 510cc (about 31 cu. in.) Lombardini diesel engine. According to Duport, that 10HP engine assured 3,500 hours of operation, allowing it to travel potentially more than 62,000 miles.

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