Today’s Opel/Mercedes/Honda Prelude converted to rear-wheel drive got everyone thinking: This looks right. This looks like how it, maybe, always should have been.
For whatever reason, the 2018 Aston Martin DB4 GT crossed my path again today. That name is a funny one, as the DB4 GT was one of Aston’s great cars of the 1960s, but the company decided to remake 25 of them this year. It’s part of an interesting new trend, and I’d like to see it keep going.
My position on this question is already clear: If everyone all had the same car, the same make and model, for all people in all positions, that car should be the Lamborghini Diablo GT. But my opinion is not the only one.
I was walking into the office today when my boss Patrick George swung down from the ceiling, capturing me with a weighted net. “I WILL NOT PICK!” I howled. “YOU HAVE PUT THIS OFF LONG ENOUGH,” he howled back. “WHICH M3... IS THE BEST M3?”
It’s too big, it’s too soft, it’s not special enough. The E36 M3 is everyone’s go-to for the worst of the right-sized M cars, practical and powerful in equal measure. But the reality of the thing is different.
This has been weighing on my mind a lot lately as I turn 31 today, and I’ve been a certified car fanatic for at least 15 years. I truly enjoy cars, the freedom and mobility they can facilitate in our lives, and most of all the camaraderie involved in the automotive community. Do you give car-related gifts to others,…
Following today’s report that a gaggle of German automakers are interested in convincing the European Union and the U.S. to get rid off all their automotive tariffs currently proposed and in practice, it could spell the end of the hated Chicken Tax. There’s only one question that matters.
Yesterday we saw what must be the world’s most used Dodge Viper, with 190,000 well-worn miles on the clock. I think it is fair to say that at least 70 percent of those miles have been burnouts.
Since Memorial Day is the unofficial start of summer, I started thinking about beach cars. A good beach car doesn’t need to be fancy or fast, but they should be fun, right?
Have you ever thought to yourself, “Gee, how would an axe murderer outfit a fine German drop-top sportscar?” Thankfully, the Porsche 718 Boxster configurator is here for you to answer that question and any others you may have over and over again to your heart’s content.
The Rolls-Royce Cullinan will be the hero of every parking lot. Even the sort of underwhelming grocery store parking lots, the kind that make you go, “wait, why is that here?” But if you want the peasantry’s next question to be “and who the hell would make it look like that?” then surely you need the Rolls-Royce…
As someone who grew up in California, I always feel like crazy high gas prices are always just around the corner. Once again it looks like I’m gonna be right, and that might not be the worst thing, because I don’t know if we’ve ever had such an abundance of super high fuel economy cars available to us as we do now.
I had a Volkswagen Up GTI for a week in Europe recently, which was pretty much everything I hoped it would be, even after it blew a tire. And while I’m planning to write a full review soon-ish, I wanted to take one moment briefly before that to salute it’s most charming throwback feature. Yes, I’m talking about the…
Recently I was on the hunt for a nice 997 for a client I came across a listing for a reasonably priced Turbo cabriolet... only to see a sea of crimson. I’m sorry but red interiors just ruin it for me.
We’ve been featuring some of the most interesting, fun and wacky builds you people can dream up on the site as our Builds of the Week, and it’s about time we put some on video. Do you live close to New York City? We’d love to come over and check out what you’re doing—on film!
I’m biased. I grew up with good ol’ American muscle, all bright paint jobs, big tires, and even bigger engines. But that doesn’t mean I’m closed-minded. Very much the opposite. So help me out: how can I also learn to love Japanese cars?
Barn find cars are the archeological expeditions of the car world. Instead of a fedora, whip and Harrison Ford, these digs often involve standing in a shed and googling “Mustang VIN decoder” while a pigeon silently judges you from the rafters.
Whenever I travel outside of the United States, I feel like I’m always seeing various Hondas that, for inexplicable reasons, never made it to this glorious land of near-universal free soda refills. I’m not even talking about Honda’s wonderful Kei-class cars—I mean cars that, really could have been sold here, but…
One thing I always have liked about BMWs is that you can always find them on remarkably cool wheels stock. It makes them all the more appealing when you see them for sale 20 years after they came off the showroom floor and whoa excuse me nevermind look at those AMG five spokes those are clean as hell.
Earlier today, we dove into the mystery behind www.nissan.com—a webpage that isn’t owned by the automaker, but instead a man with serious beef with said automaker. The website is one of the odder automotive-related webpages, but there’s more out there.