Perhaps you’re familiar with the artwork of Scott Park. He takes famous cars from movies and TV shows and turns them into adorable cartoon prints. Now his stuff is back again, in animated form!
I lost count of just how many hours I spent on planes trying to get to where I needed to be to drive this car, but if Jaguar calls me again, I’m ready to fly to the moon and back for it, no problem. If it involves the Jaguar C-X75, the magical prototype supercar that stars in Spectre, I’m there.
Griff Tannen’s hover-converted BMW 633 CSi was actually a non-running 1976 model the film crew purchased for about 400 bucks from Germany. Today, she stays in first gear around Connecticut.
To be fair, so can your car, and it doesn’t even have to be an Aston Martin. But it sure as hell won’t do it this gracefully.
Being in SPECTRE is a huge deal for both Jaguar Land Rover and Aston Martin, and both companies did their best to supply the producers with the most amazing vehicles James Bond has ever seen. But they are for your eyes only.
Did you go see Fantastic Four this summer? No? Don’t worry, nobody else did either because apparently it was an epic dumpster fire and a new low for superhero movies. Here’s one way it could have been better: this sweet-ass flying FantastiVan. I need one of those HARD.
Have you always admired the giant sheepdog van from Dumb and Dumber, but felt as if the Mutt Cutts Shaggin’ Waggin could be improved somehow? By, perhaps, chopping off the roof and adding a loud sound system? Dream no longer. It’s real, it’s spectacular, and it’s for sale.
What is the point of life? Is it all ultimately meaningless? Yes. But there are ways to be happy. Like watching this video mashup of The Cannonball Run with Mad Max: Fury Road. That is all you need to be happy.
Aston Martins are machines of power, beauty and soul, or at least that’s what the little screen in the gauge cluster says. They’ve been the go-to spy vehicle for Hollywood’s favorite MI6 agent, James Bond. But what about those times when Bond didn’t choose one of Britain’s best?
I guess for the same reason why we can’t get Aston Martins as company cars, can’t ask for a flamethrower as a bespoke option and won’t get seduced by Monica Bellucci. Still, it feels unfair.
What didn’t sell on eBay last year will go on auction again in August to make one Sonny Crockett wannabe the happiest guy in the world. So here’s my chance to tell you a bit more about this movie car and its evil brother.
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?
There's a lot of movies I know almost nothing about save for the cars in them. Mid-century French cinema is not something I'll pretend to be an expert on, but man, do they have some great traffic sequences. And this one, from the 1961 movie la Bride Sur le Cou has one of the best awful driving sequences I've ever seen.
There's a good number of globally famous movie and TV cars — KITT, the Ghostbuster's ECTO-1, Tony Danza's hovercar/submarine from Who's The Boss — but there's one that probably has more recognition than all the others combined: Herbie the Love Bug. And now, the last unrestored movie Herbie is for sale — for over…
Last year the Batmobile from the famed 1960s TV series sold for a whopping $4.2 million at auction. Its little-known predecessor — the first DC Comics-licensed Batmobile — didn't fare nearly as well.
Staring at the new Aston Martin DB10, set to debut in next year's James Bond film Spectre, is apparently like gazing into a crystal ball that contains visions of the storied-but-struggling British brand's future.