Time travel is no longer necessary to buy a brand-new AC Cobra.
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.
Classic Recreations is now offering its continuation Shelby Mustang with the Ford F-150's EcoBoost V6 engine, offering throwback styling and plenty of torque with less weight and lower fuel consumption.
Revology Cars offers continuation Ford Mustangs (or replicas, depending on your point of view) that look just like the original from the mid-Sixties but come packed with modern features and a factory warranty.
On the company's 60th anniversary and less than a month after its founder's passing, Lister brings the first continuation example of the original Knobbly roadster to the Autosport International racing show in Birmingham.
Back in February of 1963, Jaguar set about making a small run of lightweight E-Types. It recrafted the bodywork out of aluminum, shoehorned in a 3.8-liter straight-six with an aluminum block, stripped out the interior, removed the chrome trim and fitted lighter-weight side windows. The result was a 250-pound reduction in curb weight and a commensurate increase in performance, especially evident on the race track. The company originally set about building 18 examples, but only managed 12. The rem
If Cobras don't do it for you on track days, you can now make the same choice that was available in the '60s. While Caroll Shelby was stuffing FE Fords into mild-mannered AC Aces, Bill Thomas Race Cars was developing a competitor called the Cheetah that could run with the fire breathing Cobras, as well as keep pace with Ferrari's 250. The original cars used a 377 cubic inch V8 to speed their way to 11 SCCA victories in 1964. While Bill Thomas had friends at the General, Chevrolet backed out well