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.
Honda’s revolutionary advertising slogan, “You meet the nicest people on a Honda,” shattered the myth that bikes were only for tough guys and rebels.
Honda can be said to have introduced motorcycling to the masses in the U.S., with the 1959 introduction of the C100 Super Cub–the world’s best-selling vehicle.
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Italjet has been making scooters, motorcycles, and now electric bicycles since 1959, with over 150 designs to their credit. The Dragster seen here is a mid-range 125cc model; a 50cc and 180cc were also offered, but differed only in power.
Russia has always had a strong domestic production base for motorcycles, having its largest plant (Imz-Ural) built to produce 400,000 motorcycles per year.
The Jawa 175 was introduced in 1932, and was an instant success. Its light weight and powerful handling made it an excellent choice for transportation.
In 1929, the manufacturing branch of František Janeek of Prague decided to begin production of motorcycles.
Frantisek Janecek opened a mechanical shop in Prague that made armaments for European armies. After WWI that business declined and he decided to diversify by building motorcycles in 1929.
The Kamasura 250 vrx can’t be missed in traffic.
Kawasaki is both the smallest of the four major Japanese motorcycle manufacturers and the largest industrial conglomerate.
Motobécane was a French manufacturer of bicycles, mopeds, and motorcycles established in 1923. Motobécane came from two slang words: “Moto” for motor and “bécane” for bike.
A monowheel is one big wheel with the rider and engine inside the circumference. It differs from a unicycle which has the rider above the wheel.