The boxer engine configuration is a remarkable looking mechanical thing, this is an H6 unit from a Subaru and there’s just something mesmerising about those cam chains and the paths they run inside the engine.
In the days before Facebook, Twitter, YouTube and even Silodrome, computers were a lot better looking. Though they didn’t have solitaire installed and it wasn’t yet possible to look at pictures of naked women on them. Not all progress is bad I guess.
Steffen Jahn is a Stuttgart-based photographer responsible for some of the most capitvating automotive photography we’ve seen anywhere.
The Porsche 911 is a hell of a car, I kind of think that ever man should own one at some point. Unless you’re Jerry Seinfeld, in which case you just buy them all.
There’s a lot to love about this classic polaroid, the bike, the girl, the tattoos, the sunglasses. We have no idea who she is but we’d love to find out, we’d also like it if that was her BMW.
Sadly I don’t have the name of the lady in the picture, we discovered that she was the first woman issued with a motorcycle license in Washington DC all the way back in 1937.
Both of the vintage motorcycles in this image are seriously raising out interest today, that bike in the back looks like it might be the coolest motorcycle of all time and the sheer absurdity of that bike in the foreground must be hiding a tale or two.
This is a 1920 photograph of Donnie Moore in a Duesenberg racer, we’ve been struggling to find more information on Donnie but decided to share this picture anyway, in the hope that some of you might know a thing or two about him and/or that fantastic car.
Walt Siegl is one of the finest custom motorcycle builders in the world today, we’ve covered his work in the past with features on the MotoBee, the Riviera Ducati SS, the WS Sport Classic and the FX Roadster.
We love this slightly goofy shot of Brando, so often in photographs he looks serious or downright angry, it’s great to see him having some fun with a couple of ladies that none of us would kick out of bed on a rainy Sunday afternoon.
The sheer size of the Titanic never ceases to amaze, especially when you consider that it was designed with nothing but slide rules and drafting tables.
This shot of McQueen with what appears to be the perfect Triumph Scrambler is one of my favourites as it doesn’t appear scripted or posed.