“Indian Motorrijwielen” is an original art work printed on 80lb matte paper, it’s 11 x 17″ (28 x 43 cm) in size and has an almost ink=blot like etherial quality.
This Indian motorcycle wall print is designed for man-caves and bachelor pads.
This piece by Paul Chenard shows the race preparation of the Ferrari cars the evening before the 1962 12 Hours of Sebring.
I guess this is entry #1,767,876 in our ongoing series “Why Vintage Motorcycle Ads Were Better”.
Jaguar have designed some of the most beautiful cars in history, the XK120, the D-Type, the E-Type and my personal favourite, the XKSS.
Hugh Ferriss is one of those people whose work we’re all familiar with but whose name most of us don’t know.
These phenomenal sketches show the CMS detector elements of the CERN Hadron Collider, in the style of Leonardo Da Vinci. There’s no artist name available, though whoever created them clearly has no dearth of talent.
Jud Turner is an artist known for groundbreaking sculptures that often use mechanical elements to create biological forms, this sculpture is called “Factorum” and is a slightly unusual example from the artist.
I love retro futurism, the Japanese seem to produce some of the best you’ll find anywhere, as any fan of Akira or Ghost in the Shell will tell you.
Moto art is, more often than not, terrible. I’m speaking in broad strokes here and mostly about the mass-produced pictures of plastic women draped across unrideable chrome choppers.
These beautiful blueprints, or cyanotypes, are handmade in England using the same process created by Sir John Herschel in 1842. They come on heavy grade 300gsm paper and are possibly the perfect adornment for a garage or workshop wall.
John Ryland is a remarkably talented bike builder, he discovered bikes later in life than most and is more than making up for lost time. After recently losing his job in an advertising firm he decided to step up his bike (and lamp and other stuff) business and make a real go of it.