Bentley’s Continental GT Convertible is much more than the third of the company’s triplets.
The Spyker C8 Laviolette is not a car for those who prefer to maintain a low profile: It leaves you no choice but to make a grand entrance, regardless of whether you are arriving at or departing f
Jaguar’s 2007 XK8, the latest in a decades-long line of ever-lithe athletes, has been under indictment since it was presented in its concept-car phase last spring.
Like a well-built running shoe, the Lotus Elise is snug, light, and—because it is a convertible—low-cut.
The year 1980 was an extraordinary, historic, and humbling annus horribilis for Bentley. The company did not sell a single car in North America.
The Bonneville stands as a symbol of the greatness that would have been lost if Triumph Motorcycles had succumbed forever to the debacle it suffered in the 1970s.
Netherlands-based vehicle builders Koga-Miyata (www.koga.com) and Spyker Cars (
First things first: The Spyker C8 Spyder received my vote for 2006 Car of the Year.
The V8 Vantage upends the notion that an automaker’s most expensive vehicle is its most desirable.
His tastes were sophisticated, his manners refined, his appearance elegant.
The Bentley Continental GT, Robb Report’s Car of the Year for 2004, has added a set of doors, a Flying Spur appellation, and almost another trophy for the display case in Crewe.
Seldom is heard a discouraging word when home on the range with any Land Rover.
The Phantom does not represent the first time that a Rolls-Royce designer took a risk. Just over 30 years ago, the company introduced the Camargue as its premier owner-driven offering.
Although he worked on a number of projects for BMW, Mini, MG, and Land Rover during his 15-year tenure with the BMW Group, Marek Djordjevic is best known for designing the Rolls-Royce Phantom, the
No business school professor would tout the Morgan Motor Co. as a model for modern entrepreneurs to follow.
The audacious alloy vents along its front fenders, the 20-inch alloy wheels, the bulge flowing smartly down the middle of the hood, and the pair of ominous large-bore exhaust pipes poking out fro
A driver judges a car, says Aston Martin chief program engineer David King, largely by how well it steers.
Once in a rare while there appears an automobile that has it all and will go the distance, and then go beyond the farthest horizon.
Not long ago, Land Rover—with its Range Rover and Discovery—held a monopoly on the luxury SUV market.
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
Bentley’s 2005 Arnage T is a lovely leftover, a mechanical souvenir from distant days when Rolls-Royce was its builder and any thought of an ownership change was just a gleam in the eye of Volkswa
During one surreal weekend on the Monterey Peninsula, it is not unusual to see a Blower Bentley idling beside a Lamborghini Diablo at a traffic light.
Following the theme of rugged elegance set by the Range Rover, the new Land Rover LR3 (www.landrover.com) has handsome, squared-off lines an
The second-generation Mercedes-Benz SLK (www.mbusa.com) will arrive in September displaying style references to the Formula One–inspired SLR McL
The auspicious year 2004 finds a spate of automobile manufacturers celebrating their centenaries, and more than a few relative youngsters ushering in their 50th and 75th anniversaries.
In 1979, Rolls-Royce Motor Cars (www.rolls-roycemotorcars.com) celebrated its 75th anniversary by producing 100 examples of the S
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.
Visually and mechanically, Aston Martin’s new and striking DB9 seems to offer no compelling reason for its purchase over the apparently similar, somewhat senior, yet still extraordinary Vanquish.
The late Sir Frederick Royston, a pioneer in the business of importing British cars to the United States, was normally the most affable of gents.