Archive for Items Categorized 'Motorcycles', only excerpts shown, click title for full entry.
by Claudio Somazzi & Massimo Bonsignori
Market values, maintenance, model specifics, what makes one bike more collectible than another—it’s all here. If you don’t already have a BMW you’ll probably want one after reading this book!
The book celebrates the 90th anniversary of a firm that has been making bikes for more than half a decade. Nineteen are featured here, mostly in detail photos.
by Michael Köckritz
That this book comes with its own music (an actual record) is only one way in which it looks at motorbikes and the attending life/style in a fresh way.
by Jan Leek and Wolfgang Zeyen
The fourth-largest motorcycle maker in Europe is not nearly as well known in the US as it deserves. This book helps. A bit.
by Cristine Sommer Simmons
Few things are more satisfying to the serious reader than to come across a book that boldly goes where none has gone before. Well and insightfully written, fantastically illustrated, designed with period touches—and not to forget, a really decent price!
by Michael Köckritz, editor
A big, juicy book. Lots of photos. Interesting layouts and typefaces. It’s easy to put this book down and think, Why? As in Why Bother? Not so fast.
by Chris Hunter, Robert Klanten editors
Motorcycles with attitude. From one-off cost-no-object confections to creatively stroked basic Honda S90s this book offers a global look at new philosophies and old skills.
by Paul d’Orléans
There are piles of books about choppers and motorcycle culture; none are like this one. If you recognize the bike on the cover even from this angle—that’s both good and bad . . . the book explains why.
by Claudio Porrozzi & Otto Grizzi
This iconic bike is endlessly customizable and comes in beginner and superbike flavors. A 20-year model run and 250,000 copies sold—who’d have thunk that a parts-bin special would make such a dent in the universe!
by Alberto A. Boretti, Editor
If friction and spark and power density keep you awake at night, cozy up to this book. A broad overview of WCGP racing and micro detail analysis of highly technical concepts
by Aldo Carrer
Tons of photos—but little else—of the earliest of the early days of mobility. From vehicles to buildings to fashion, you’re “not in Kansas anymore.”
by Kevin Atkinson
Everyone knows that Bugattis used distinctive flat-spoke aluminum wheels. So did Singer—but 20 years earlier. The curved front forks of a bicycle are a George Singer patent, and still in use today. If you don’t know Singer, you should.