Could it be a Thunderbolt? If this ride made you do a double take, you’re not alone. We’re taking it back to the early days of Ford drag racing and the birth of the Fairlane: the lighter, faster Ford. Join Mike Musto of /DRIVE and see just how toughness meets drivability. Enjoy.
This is the 1953 Cadillac Ghia. South-Asian royalty Aly Khan purchased this particular model in an attempt to recapture the attention of his wife actress Rita Hayworth. That may have worked on us, but this ride didn’t have that affect on her. The two split up permanently, but Hayworth did keep the car. The car now belongs to the Petersen Automotive Museum and it’s rumored that it was originally an appliance white. Now Petersen has sprayed the Ghia in a darker, richer color to emphasize its brightwork and elegant form. No matter what color you paint it, this caddy stays true to its Los Angeles roots. Get the full story, right here:
Chevrolet has a long standing reputation of producing everything from pick-up trucks to pony cars. For more than 100 years, the automaker has designed and built some of our favorite rides. But since the American-grown brand expanded globally, Chevy’s been holding out on us.
Take a look at 10 cars that the manufacturer never offered in the U.S.
It seems like less and less people are building their own cars as time goes on. It’s a talent that few have, and those that do have it should be celebrated. Meet Ontario, Canada resident Shawn Cormier. Shawn created the “Tankenstein” using a WW2 tank chassis (it has the bullet holes to prove it) and a 305 small block V8 engine. The total horsepower is around 175, and the car can only do about 50 mph. But hey, it cost Cormier less than $2k to build, and from the looks of it, we’d say it was worth it. Take a look at Tankenstein for yourself, right here.