A Robb Report reader entered the rarefied world of grand prix drivers when he participated in Lotus Renaul
In securing its vaunted reputation for speed and agility, Lotus Cars ha
British-built lotus road cars have long been known for their light weight and nimble handling.
Brute force has worked well for Hennessey Performance Engineering, the Texas tuner offering a lineup of such hairy-chested, speed-record-busting American muscle cars as an 800 hp Challen
Lotus is on a roll.
Lotus Cars founder Colin Chapman had a simple formula for making cars faster: "To add speed, add lightness." More than 25 years after Chapman’s death, his company’s automobiles continue to embody
The Lotus Elise is designed to satisfy the needs of performance purists who like to let loose on the weekends.
It’s not every day that Lotus unveils an entirely new model—and it’s even rarer that the company releases a model with more than two seats.
When Colin Chapman founded the Lotus Engineering Company in 1952, he adhered to one simple idea: "To add speed, add lightness." His unwavering determination to build the lightest and fastest cars
It’s not every day that little Lotus unveils an entirely new model—and it’s even rarer that the company releases a model with more than two seats.
Even with less than restrained optioning, it’d be a mighty stretch to suggest that the elfin Lotus Elise—all 1,984 pounds of it—could ever be overburdened by creature comforts and
When the Lotus Evora arrives in the United States next summer, the car will introduce an element of practicality to what has been, to date, a boy-racer brand.
Most Porsches, even the steroid-enhanced 911 GT2, display an air of Teutonic reserve—not sterility, but a certain degree of rationality.
The $59,890 Lotus Exige S (www.lotuscars.com) may look like a bantamweight in this company of heavy hitters, but make no mistake: This mid-e
The complete Lotus motorist is a 5-foot-tall gymnast who wears size 8 driving shoes, sleeps innocently, drinks lightly, eats all his veggies, and is built like a reed.
Like a well-built running shoe, the Lotus Elise is snug, light, and—because it is a convertible—low-cut.
Herb Harris, one of the Car of the Year participants, steered the Lotus Elise into the parking lot at the Napa Valley Reserve, killed the engine, and took a deep breath, for the hard part was next
If judged solely on the modest block under its hood, the Lotus Elise that the British carmaker introduced to the European market in 1995 would never have gained its acclaim.