The world is quickly turning towards an era where nothing stands to survive traumatizing, unexpected change seemingly for the sake of change. For some damn reason, the Aston Martin logo design, the most inconic of which a winged beauty that has graced time unchallenged, is seemingly at risk.
Some cars are meant to be driven as is. Modifications should be minimal, if even present. Some are meant to be restored to former glory. Some are meant to be returned to original condition for the purposes of flipping. But some cars are meant to become experiments, concept cars even. I consider my Honda Logo TS to be…
On Monday, I had the unfortunate experience of walking up to my 2000 Honda Logo TS GA3, trying to open my driver's side door, and the handle snapping on me. It was time for me to go visit the dealership. And I have to say, it was a very nice experience.
Now, I've really got nothing against Wheels, the automotive blog of the New York Times, but the logo they use for the blog is so wrong for an automotive blog I had to say something.
In what the British media is calling a "guerrilla ad campaign," Nissan recently stickered a handful of its fleet cars with "kill" graphics signifying motorsport wins. The targets? Porsche, BMW, and Audi. Guess which one couldn't take a joke.
Artist Timothy Raines focuses much of his talent on automobile logos in his series "Brand As Art." He makes the Cavillino in these works Rampante and spreads Bentley's wings with a triptych. Glorious and gorgeous!
While we were cooing like babies over loud noises and airborne explosions, Toyota's official Open Road Blog spent some time navel-gazing over the long holiday weekend. The lint ball of choice was the Toyota logo and the company's official version of what it means. Yes, friends, it appears they plan to take over the…