Every year, hundreds of custom motorcycle lovers descend on Portland, Oregon, for the One Motorcycle Show. This year Wayne Corbett and Gabrielle Jones of One Down Four Up made the trip, and left with a trophy.
They trekked north from their headquarters in Redding, California, to show off Gabrielle's new ride: this stunning 1975 Yamaha DT250.
Have you ever experienced the euphoria of sitting behind the wheel of a massive, classic American car, pointing it down the road and mashing the throttle? No? Well then, let's take a ride. This 1959 Chevrolet Parkwood station wagon isn't mine, I'm just lucky to have a friend who will throw me the keys any time. When I look it over I can't help but start dreaming about what I would do if it were mine.
Harley-Davidson is not a motorcycle manufacturer that many will associate with off-road adventuring, the company has carved out a significant niche as the world's foremost asphalt cruiser marque but as soon as the bitumen fades into gravel - you'd be better off on foot. Until now.
This is the American Scrambler - a Harley-Davidson designed to be capable of handling itself on the 99.98% of the planet that isn't paved. It's the work of Benjie Flipprboi, a man who is one of the most respected custom motorcycle builders operating in the world today, and a man who prides himself on hand-fabricating almost every part used on his bikes.
À l'orée des années 1980, les constructeurs européens exploraient toutes les méthodes pour réduire les consommations de leurs voitures, produisant quelques étranges véhicules expérimentaux. Volvo n'échappa pas à cette tendance. Des robots,...
If you believe Enzo Ferrari, then "the Jeep is the only true American sportscar". While it's argued that the man behind some of the most lusty supercars to grace roads and bedroom walls was actually taking a dig at GM's Corvette with that quote, a compliment is a compliment. More than Mustang and Corvette combined, the go-anywhere, do-anything attitude and ability of the Jeep defines the very culture it was born to defend. So essential was the Jeep to the American war effort that General Dwight D. Eisenhower concluded publicly that America could not have won World War II without it.