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We sit down for a talk with Dr. Joan Ogden after a ten-year gap.

In which wetake a long look at the development of hydrogen vehicles with someone who's been studying the field for three decades. You're bound to learn something.

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All are cheap, all are efficient, some are more punitive than others.

The econobox as we know it has been with us since the early 1970s. Which one was (or is) the worst?

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Made back when Subaru was building craaaazy stuff.

The SVX was Subaru's weirdest, wildest-looking street car, making even the wedge-shaped Subaru XT seem stodgy.

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Arguably the best small pickup of the 1970s.

Whether hauling a dozen Kalashnikov-wielding fighters in Afghanistan or commuting to work in Albany, these trucks seem to live forever.

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This Model T keeps up with modern traffic using old-school know-how.

Concept vehicle looks period correct with rollbar delete and olive-drab paint.

It's been 75 years since the military awarded a contract to Willys in Toledo, OH to build a vehicle for WWII. This Jeep Wrangler celebrates that milestone.

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A Roller? A Lotus? Maybe even something from British Leyland?

British cars have been with us since the 19th century, and more than 500 British marques have existed.

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Running footage of famous cars and famous people at the famous Circuit de la Sarthe.

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The last of the Oldsmobized Chevy Citations.

The Malaise Era ended in 1983, technically speaking, but the '84 Omega and its Iron Duke engine managed to give it an extra inning.

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No rust, no wrecks, just discarded at 151,762 miles.

One of the most enjoyable 100-horsepower cars ever made, but now destined to re-enter the scrap-metal food chain.

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Yes, The General made a factory-hot-rod version of the Lumina!

Most Chevy Luminas were rental-car-grade transportation appliances, but the Z34 was a bit more interesting. Here's a discarded one.

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Let's try a hard one!

The V8 engine design has been with us for well over a century, and we have hundreds to choose from when deciding on the best one.

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Jaguar Classic will soon show a completed XKSS continuation car and the Lightweight E-Type will go racing with a famous driver behind the wheel.

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With four-wheel steering and 140 horsepower, this car was one of the best of its era.

The last year of the third-generation Prelude, this '91 was one of the best deals on a sporty coupe you could get at the time.

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The car that just makes your skin crawl.

Some cars are creepy due to association with serial killers or other baddies, while others just cause discomfort with their appearance.

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This 1977 Ford Mustang Ghia has Pinto power and California-style rust.

Once OPEC shut off the oil taps and gas lines spread across America, a Mustang-ized Pinto seemed to make sense.

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You're not looking too bad for middle age.

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Ford's kickin' it old school, commemorating its 1-2-3 finish at the 1966 24 Hours of Le Mans.

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This Chevrolet Corvette was purchased by its current owner in 2003 and has been stored in like-new condition ever since.

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The Malaise Era started in 1973 and dragged on through 1983. Which year was worst?

Giant, hideous crash bumpers, engines that made 25 horsepower per liter, and velour. Lots of velour. 1973 through 1983, which year was the Malaise nadir?

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Downsized thanks to the 1973 Energy Crisis, but still big and comfy.

The full-sized GM sedan shrank a bit in the late 1970s, but it remained a stately box with lots of velour inside and vinyl outside.

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