If you love freedom, you really should tune into the Rolex 24 Hours of Daytona today. Not only is is set to be a great race on its own—it always is—it’s also where we’ll see the rebirth of an American speed legend.
What are these floating sky letters? Are they from space beings? Are they evil clouds? What do they want from this 1966 Ford GT40 MkII? We do not know.
These ten cars could not have been made anywhere else besides their home countries.
After all the excitement about the new Ford GT going racing as early as this year, how about going back in time by hopping into GT/108, the most original and rarest GT40 in existence for a lap around Willow Springs International?
The 1965 Ford GT40 with the number P/1027 was purchased by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer soon after it was displayed at the 1966 Brussels Motor Show to be used as a high-speed camera car. But what happened to it afterwards?
The 1966 Ford GT40 is not like most cars. Sure, its got headlights, air conditioning, and a key, but that's not my point.
The Gulf 1966 Ford GT40 is most likely the coolest car in the Classic Car Club Manhattan's collection. Here's everything you should know about having such a beast in NYC.
Ever get the feeling that there are just too many Ferraris in endurance racing nowadays? Lonely Ferraris? You know, without Fords tinkling in their tortellini? Well, then today is your lucky day: Road & Track reports that Ford may be coming back to Le Mans with a new factory Ford GT program in 2016. Holy. Crap.
This Linden Green 1965 Ford GT40 Mk1 is chassis number GT/111, one of only four roadster prototypes to survive. And fifty years later, it still goes flat out at Le Mans. In the rain. Sideways.
Today's GoPro-stuffed world looks wonderful, but it may never sound as glorious as this dark, lo-res clip from 2007.
Four times. The Ford GT40 won at Le Mans four times. In a row. Do you know what cars haven't done that? Hint: it's pretty much all of them, save for a few. The Bentley Speed 8 did not. The McLaren F1 did not. The Porsche 917K did not. The Jaguar D-Type did not. There's a reason it's a legend.
Claude Lelouch's highly acclaimed "Un Homme et une Femme" from 1966 tells the story of (watch this space) a man and a woman falling in love. A romantic film that would be the best movie on racing ever if it was an action flick.
It leaked this week that Tom Cruise will likely play the hard-drinking, overalls-wearing, legendary sonofabitch Carroll Shelby in the film adaptation of A.J. Baime's great Go Like Hell: Ford, Ferrari, And Their Battle For Speed And Glory At Le Mans. Here's an excerpt from that book (which you should buy) that explains…
That photo above is Camilo Pardo parking his fifth Ford GT at a Detroit car show last weekend. Before judging the show, I pulled him aside to ask a few questions about how the GT came together.
Here we have former IndyCar star Kenny Brack in a Ford GT40 at the Goodwood Revival in the rain. As far as I can tell, the car is never traveling straight. You have to see this.
What do you think would be the ultimate Blue Oval-only drag race? A '60s Shelby Mustang vs. a modern GT500? A RTR-X vs. Boss 302? Nah, it's a GT vs GT vs GT showdown.
Have you heard people blab on and on about the GT40, but you don't know what the fuss is about some old Ford? Here's a simple explanation.
What's this here? Oh, not much, just footage of not one, not two, but three Ford GT40s getting whipped around Imola. It's aural stimulation of the highest order.