Archive for Items Categorized 'German', only excerpts shown, click title for full entry.
by Robert McGowan
Are you thinking of scratching that 911-shaped itch but worry about the cost? This book might help you get a good night’s sleep in that regard—but, if you thought yourself immune to the lure of the 911, it may also give you ideas . . .
by Jürgen Lewandowski
If you never knew there was such a thing as a Porsche 901 you’d look at it and think you were seeing a 911. Well, it’s not. Of the heaps of books about Porsches, this is the first truly detailed look at the 901.
by Jörg Hajt
A veritable cult car these days, the ubiquitous VW transporter was a workhorse in all corners of the globe, ridden hard and put away wet. Read here what makes it special.
by Becker, Struwe, Grundmann
Over twenty millions of these things had been built. What are the odds that a genuine prototype of this quintessential throwaway car would have survived 70 years? It did, and this is the story of its recommissioning.
by Peter Falk and Wilfried Müller
As Porsche’s most successful head of motorsports, Falk made enormous contributions—that the world at large rarely heard about. “Falk talks . . . at last” is how the book begins and right out of the gate tickles the imagination and sets the breezy tone for what is to follow.
by Christian Suhr
If you like busses, you’ll want to know about Ikarus from Hungary and this is about the only book to do the job. From China to Canada, you may have ridden in one and not even known it!
by John Starkey
If the book title sounds familiar it is because this is now the third edition. The previous ones quickly sold out but they had the field pretty much to themselves. Not anymore.
by William Patrick Dean
“Volumetric fuselage aircraft”—if that’s not a word you normally use in a sentence, read this book to get insights into a very complicated subject and some very unusual aircraft.
by Karl Ludvigsen
Don’t be distracted by the various models of Porsche the company throws at the market in order to have “something for everyone”—at the core there is a discernible bloodline. Ludvigsen shows the connections and unearthed new ones.
by Paolo Tumminelli (editor)
Having been closely associated for half a century, Alpina and BMW are almost synonymous. This book is a lighthearted but entirely substantive look at what really puts the “ultimate” into The Ultimate Driving Machine.
by Siegfried Rauch with Frank Rönicke
DKW pioneered two-stroke engines and front wheel drive. It did not exactly give them world dominion, and the lights have been out since 1966, but the firm’s ideas and influences reach far and wide.
by Jens Cooper & Harald Hamprecht
This little Opel, the first-ever German concept car (1965), has more American connections that just being called the “baby Corvette.” As GM’s European subsidiary several US execs who would become industry heavyweights shaped the fates of this machine.