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 #

Cars

Alfa Romeo SZ- 1991

Alfa Romeo SZ- 1991

The SZ, or Sport Zagato, announced Alfa’s return to sporting cars after their acquisition by Fiat. Known internally as the ES-30 (Experimental Sportscar 3.0 liter), the SZ was the result of a collaboration between parent Fiat, Alfa, and the carozzeria Zagato.

Alvis Stalwart- 1962

Alvis Stalwart- 1962

The Stalwart was designed in 1959 and put in action in the mid-1960s. It is a reliable workhorse that was designed to cross rough English countryside terrain at a maximum 40 mph or traverse a water obstacle at around 6 knots. s

AMC M422 Mighty Mite- 1960

AMC M422 Mighty Mite- 1960

The M422 “Mighty Mite” was built by AMC as a light weight truck for “vertical envelopment operations,” i.e. parachuting, for the U.S. marines.

American Austin- 3/4 Scale- 1930

American Austin- 3/4 Scale- 1930

Bill Minor, of Columbia, Tennessee, was an artist, gifted fabricator, and automotive enthusiast. With his great fabrication abilities, he was able to make or repair almost anything.

Amphicar- 1964

Amphicar- 1964

This amphibious car was designed by Hans Trippel. It has a unibody steel two-door cabriolet body with electrically-welded joints and is powered by an 1147cc triumph herald engine mounted at the rear and driving the rear wheels. Two propellers are activated for propulsion when the car is in the water. 

Ardex-1953

Ardex-1953

Ardex started producing a Morgan-like 3-wheeled car in 1934.

Arola 15- 1979

Arola 15- 1979

Sorry, no description available at this time.

Astra-1956

Astra-1956

The Astra was originally developed in 1955 as the “Little Horse” utility vehicle by JARC Motors Ltd. Of Middlesex. The single-seat, 13HP commercial vehicle was simple but capable.

Audi Coupe GT-1982

Audi Coupe GT-1982

The Audi Coupe GT was produced as an executive compact car; a tamer, front-wheel drive version of the famed Audi Quattro.  Sold in the US market from 1980-1987, it was updated to the Audi 90.

Austin Mini 850

Austin Mini 850 "Plum Mini"- 1960

This is a custom-designed Mini built on a stock Mini drivetrain. As you can see, the car has been significantly shortened. The back seat was removed, and approximately 2 feet has been cut out of the wheelbase. Cars such as this are referred to as “Mini Minis” or “Shorty Minis”.

Austin Mini Convertible- 1969

Austin Mini Convertible- 1969

This 1969 Austin Mini has been updated to mid-1980 specification. Although Austin never produced an in-house cabriolet, several independent companies in England performed the conversions.

Austin Mini Moke- 1967

Austin Mini Moke- 1967

The Austin Mini Moke (British slang for “donkey”) began production in 1964. It was designed as a four-wheel-drive jeep-like utility vehicle for the British army. Although it was rejected by the military because of its low ground clearance, a two-wheel drive version became popular around the world as an inexpensive “fun” vehicle ideal for hot climates. 

Austin Mini-1969

Austin Mini-1969

In the mid 1960s, Austin decided to produce the Mini in South America. Knowing the production volumes would not be large, they could not afford to make another set of stamping dies for another factory.

Austin Twini Mini (Replica)- 1965

Austin Twini Mini (Replica)- 1965

The Twini Mini was an idea that was never fully developed. In 1962, British Motor Corporation built a Mini Moke with 2 engines to help its off-road capabilities.

 

Austin-Healey Sprite- 1960

Austin-Healey Sprite- 1960

Known affectionately as the “Bugeye” in the US and “Frog-Eye” in the UK, the Mark I Austin-Healey Sprite was an entry level British sports car introduced in 1958. Designers Donald Healey and Leonard Lord saw a chance to fill a gap in the market below the larger and more expensive MGA.

Austin-Healey Sprite- 1967

Austin-Healey Sprite- 1967

The Austin-Healey Sprite was the entry level British sports car in the 1960s. The Austin-Healey Sprite Mark IV represents the final development of the Sprite line.

 

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