Once upon a time, back in the post-colonial days, several of the states we now consider to be Midwestern weren’t states at all but were part of the Territory Northwest of the River Ohio.
Vintage racing has been booming as old-car hobbyists, dedicated track stars and well-financed collectors discover the joys of getting a classic competition machine out for sport.
If you watched the Super Bowl, you probably took note of the evocative and star-studded 60-second Jeep commercial during the half time break.
When the Triumph TR7 was introduced in 1975, the ads called it "The Shape of Things to Come."
Still steamed that you missed out on that 1977 Pontiac Firebird Trans Am, the Smokey and the Bandit promo car that sold at Barrett-Jackson?
John “Hannibal” Smith of The A-Team loved it “when a plan comes together,” which meant that something turned out correctly despite a series of mistakes and setbacks.
Now for something completely different.
In the Golden Age of car design, many manufacturers strove for innovative futuristic designs.
Since we all just got back from auction week in Arizona, I thought I would select a higher-end car that experienced a bit of a drop in value at the sales.
Coming down from the dreamscape of the Arizona collector car auctions, many of us are craving something we can actually buy without taking out a second mortgage.