For years I held one thing dear: that perfection was attainable, as evidenced by the Aston Martin DB9.
Henrik Fisker’s car, the EMotion, is named—I think—because it’s supposed to be an electric car that will move. And also will probably make you feel things. It’s Fisker’s first official stab at re-entering the market after the Fisker Karma, and his to-do list sounds oddly similar to another startup electric carmaker’s.
With its heaven-reaching doors closed and the dark shadows removed, this is what Henrik Fisker’s new car looks like. It’s supposed to be all-electric, so they’ve named it the, uh, EMotion. At its heart is supposed to be a nanotechnology that is yet to be seen in cars.
Fisker is back with a car they are extremely adamant is not an updated version of the car that put them out of business years ago. Fisker’s old cars might have been flawed, but they were gorgeous. We all wanted them to be good. The new one is, hm, less so.
Henrik Fisker, from whose pen flowed the beautiful lines of the Aston Martin DB9 and V8 Vantage, the BMW Z8 and the Fisker Karma (RIP sorta), announced earlier this month that he would start up a new electric car company. Today, he took to Twitter and showed us this sleek profile of a car with up-swingy doors.
Henrik Fisker, the famed automotive designer behind the gorgeous lines of the BMW Z8, Aston Martin DB9 and V8 Vantage, and the late Fisker Karma, is going to take a stab at the luxury electric vehicle market—again. Let’s all just wipe the slate clean and start fresh, because you can do that when you’re a rich, famous…
Henrik Fisker’s latest creation, a Viper-based monster with more than 700 horsepower that doesn’t look like an Aston Martin at all known as the Force 1 V10, has provisions for two champagne bottles squeezed between the occupants. “Brilliant design choice,” you’re probably thinking about the mixture of alcohol and…
What’s up between Henrik Fisker and Aston Martin these days? Drama, man. Drama.
In the wake of Aston Martin filing a lawsuit against Henrik Fisker claiming copyright infringement, the two parties have settled their dispute and the Thunderbolt won’t be produced.
Aston Martin is taking Henrik Fisker to court over the Thunderbolt concept, with the automaker claiming he blatantly copied trademarked design elements in his one-off creation and misrepresented the underpinnings of the coupe. [UPDATE]
The latest news in the never-ending saga of De Tomaso’s rebirth is its reported sale to a Swiss holding company that plans to bring a two-door, mid-engine sports car to market. Maybe something like the rendering above, which Henrik Fisker drew up late last year.
Henrik Fisker is back in the business of modifying cars for the style-obsessed one-percent, and this time he's taking an Aston Martin Vanquish and adding his patented blend of putting style over substance.
Henrik Fisker is back in action after the fall of his namesake and the launch of the 725-hp, carbon fiber-bodied Galpin Rocket. So what's next? A design for De Tomaso, the defunct sports car company that – last we checked – still didn't have a pulse.
You have to feel for Henrik Fisker on some level. An undoubtedly talented car designer — he did the still-stunning BMW Z8 — his name is now sullied by the very high-profile demise of his eponymous company. Fisker Automotive may be in the hands of a Chinese company these days, but now Fisker the Man is back with a new…
When we last heard from Henrik Fisker, famed designer of BMWs and Aston Martins and his namesake Fisker Karma, his namesake Fisker Karma was dead. Turning his woes and sadness into fine, flowing creative juices, like all great artists, he just designed this bike. It's called the Viking.
Wanna buy the remains of a failed car company that owes the federal government $168 million? You probably don't! But if you do for some reason, then you might just get your chance on Friday. Fisker's assets are being auctioned off by the government to try and recover some of its green loan money.
“My ethics told me I had to leave. I had to follow ethical standards. I still love the company. It was my life.” Henrik Fisker sounded angry about what had been going on, but he refused to say much beyond that by way of specifics. What is clear, though, is that past few months have been rougher for the company that…
You know what they say: You can take Fisker out of Fisker, but you can't always take Fisker out of a Fisker.