Archive for Items Categorized 'British', only excerpts shown, click title for full entry.
by John Kennedy
Look closely at that cover. Looks like a color print of a b/w photo, right? No! Everything is re-staged—a hundred years apart.
by Marc Schagen
A field guide to competition Lotii in Australia brimming with data and photos compiled over decades.
by Ian Strang and John Boothman
For an all too brief moment in time, the overdrive Bentleys had their slice of the market all to themselves. No other car did what they did in just that way, which is why many/most first owners were auto industry types who knew a good thing when they saw it.
by Richard Heseltine
“An alluring alchemy of grace and otherworldliness that screamed Jet Age.” How is it possible that this irresistible1952 Jag barely clocked 22,000 km in 50 years?? Its story is told here in good detail, illustrated with mouthwatering photography.
by Matthew Vale
From design and engineering to owners’ observations about running one of these things this is the only book dedicated purely to the Europa. The book may not change your mind about its looks but it’ll make you see it with new eyes and understand why it mattered.
by Davide Bassoli
So important is the Continental name to Bentley that the firm chose it for it’s the newest models launched after VW bought the company. This excellent book explains what made them so special.
by David Thoms & Tom Donnelly
Coventry is synonymous with both the creation and relative decline of the British motorcar industry. This text explores the relationship between the car industry in its local context, and the wider economic, social and political environment.
by Clare Hay
A vastly expanded third edition of the book that had been the standard-bearer all along, written by the person who really is the last word in matters Vintage Bentley.
by Richard Vaughan
Many of these models are still on the road—still looking sleek and stylish. Filled with detailed information and attractive images, this book is a good resource for those who hold an interest in them. Anyone considering the purchase of one may be astounded by the many and expensive problems endemic to these cars.
by James Taylor
The period covered by this bookmarks the transition from custom to increasingly standardized bodies, and not even ultra luxury marques were spared. This book looks at both types, highlighting the output of 56 British and Continental firms.
by Peter Griffiths
Wait, the sexy “crumpet-catcher” was a serious race car? Campaigned by regular people? To this day? Yes, yes, and yes. And finally there’s a book about all of them, not just the Lightweights!
by Elizabeth Nagle-Turnbull
To this day we think of the storied drivers by that name but it is the “other” Bentley Boys—the mechanics—who first called themselves that.