Archive for Items Categorized 'French', only excerpts shown, click title for full entry.
by Daniel Cabart & Sébastien Faurès Fustel de Coulanges
The marque went racing within a year of its founding. Outside of Delage circles it is not fully appreciated just how competent their racing cars were. This book puts one of the three distinct periods of success under the microscope. And we mean microscope.
by Horst Schultz
Ettore Bugatti’s eldest son was groomed to be the future patron, but he died young. This book makes the point that he influenced both the era before his death and the one/s after it much more than other books allow.
by Dea Loher
This very serious German novel is based on two real-life events:  a senseless murder in a town near  the lake on whose bottom a Bugatti is waiting for someone with enough of a reason to attempt raising it.
by Daniel Cabart & Christophe Pund
The 15-S-8 model discussed here was a World Champion—but few today remember this enormous achievement. This thorough account is accompanied by fabulous period photos.
by Charles Fawcett
Historically significant because they have not been published before, these almost 400 photos depict some of the many Bugattis this Belgian dealer sent into the world or repaired in the late 1950s.
by Claude Rouxel, Laurent Friry
Built to last forever, Farman cars fell victim to their complexity and the value of the raw materials from which they were made. As the first serious study of the marque, there’s every reason to believe this fascinating and long-awaited book will outlast its subject.
by Neil Max Tomlinson
This book lives up to its billing as a “radical look…challenging traditional beliefs.” Who’d think that three (or four?) racecars could confound two (or three?) generations of historians?
by Roy Smith
For the first time in English the full story of the little French road rocket of the 1970s is told. From concept car to modern-day club racing, it’s all here.
by Lance Cole
About 100 miles northwest of London you’ll feel like a time traveller. First opened in 1938 you can still see the same cars competing here, six times a year. People who know come from near and far—but outside of England, few seem to.
by Michael Edwards
They were the world’s largest automobile manufacturer in the early days. This book shows how trying to be everything to everyone is a heavy cross to bear—and can ruin you.
by Wouter Jansen
Even if you have no specific interest in Citroëns, this book is so beautifully made and so richly illustrated you’ll want it just for the pleasure of knowing you can have a peek anytime you want to!
by Malcolm Bobbitt
A perennial favorite and design icon the DS is one of those cars that is either loved or hated. This book gives you reasons for both sides.