Please note that the cars or exhibit items 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 #

Collection items starting with S

Subaru 360 Young S-1970

Subaru 360 Young S-1970

Fuji, one of Japan’s industrial giants, began to make Rabbit motor scooters in 1956. (Be sure to look for one in the motorcycle wing.) Two years later they launched their first car –the Subaru 360.

Subaru Sambar Pickup- 1970

Subaru Sambar Pickup- 1970

In 1966, Subaru introduced Japan’s first kei-class truck, a variation of the second generation Sambar Van. The two passenger truck came equipped with a low truck deck (just under 14 inches off the ground) and approx. 38 sq. foot bed.

Surlesmobile- 1945

Surlesmobile- 1945

As a lieutenant in the Army Air Forces, Texas native Don Surles had an innovative idea. It stemmed from his thoughts on why someone hadn’t designed a more practical door.

Suzuki Alto Works- 1990

Suzuki Alto Works- 1990

The Alto is a kei-class car that was introduced in 1979. This third-generation Alto is a special edition by i.e. Works, with a SOHC turbo-charged F5B engine and four-wheel drive.

Suzuki GSXR750- 1988

Suzuki GSXR750- 1988

The mid-1980s saw the beginning of the “bullet” bike.

Suzuki Jimny- 1972

Suzuki Jimny- 1972

The origins of today’s great Suzuki empire began in 1909 with power looms for cotton weaving. Motorcycles were added in 1952, and car production began in 1956.

  • Country of Origin: Japan
  • Suzuki Motor Co. Ltd
Suzuki T-350- 1971

Suzuki T-350- 1971

Building on its success in the 1960s with racing two-strokes, Suzuki decided to create a large-capacity multicylinder sports bike for road riders.

SZD SD3

SZD SD3 "Invalidka" Car- 1980

In 1952, disabled Russian veterans of World War II (or the “Great Patriotic War” as it was called in the USSR) received their long overdue motorized transportation in the form of an open three-wheeler, the SL1.

SZD SD3

SZD SD3 "Invalidka" Car- 1984

In 1952, disabled Russian veterans of World War II (or the “Great Patriotic War” as it was called in the USSR) received their long overdue motorized transportation in the form of an open three-wheeler, the SL1.

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