Archive for Items Categorized 'Italian', only excerpts shown, click title for full entry.
by Simon Moore
The third of three books about important prewar racing Alfas. Very thorough, very pricy, very much worth it. Even covers Alfa GP-engined powerboats.
by John Tipler
Lovely car, lovely book, neither of which exists in great numbers. This model is still relatively affordable and the book will give you a hundred reasons for wanting one.
by Brandes Elitch
From show car to scrap yard to glorious restoration this book unravels the history and mystery of the one-off that was Loewy’s rolling calling card at the 1960 Paris Motor Show to advertise his own brand.
by Donald Osborne
A new exhibit is coming to the US and this is the catalog. It explores what is superficially thought of as a symbiotic relationship, for a time, in regards to design between two car cultures.
by Marc Sonnery & Keith Bluemel
For a car that’s going to be 50 years old in 2012—especially one as unusual as this one-off—it’s about time that someone finally devote a book to it!
by Michael John Lazzari
Readers steeped in Ferrari history know about the “Palace revolt” of 1961. ATS is a direct result of that and a thorough account of this episode would be a worthy addition to the literature. This book could be it—if you speak Italian well enough to make sense of this English translation.
by Roberto Iasoni, Photos by Roberto Carrer
Forget the brand or that this is about a car: if you have an affinity for the storytelling power of images, you’ll like this book.
by Leonardo Fioravanti
From junior stylist to Managing Director at Pininfarina, high-level positions at Fiat and Ferrari, his own design-engineering-architecture firm—this fabulously illustrated book offers rich detail of a rich life.
by Stuart Codling, photos James Mann
Yes, there still are new things to say about Lamborghini! If not new then better. Between the text and the photos, this is one fine book.
by Brian Long
For a few years now, the GT version of this late 1960s car is making everyone who once derided it as an inferior Ferrari look foolish and requires larger and larger checks to buy. If one is in your future, this book is a must.
by Daniele Pozzi
In every regard, de Tomaso had a full and complicated life, his exotic road cars were more practical and no less sexy than others but remained marginalized anyway, he was a wheeler-dealer in the best and the worst sense—this book sorts some of it out.
by S. Scott Callan
A history of . . . well, many things, among them Alfa Romeo. But that’s almost the least noteworthy bit about this – – – let’s call it a book and get on with it.