If you have unlimited funds and are looking for an SUV, you've likely considered the Bentayga. If you also happen to be a falconer, you need the Bentley Bentayga Falconry by Mulliner. This custom creation is differentiated from most Flying B off-roaders primarily by what's in the rear: a cork-fabric-trimmed flight station and a matching refreshment case. The former houses all the gear you need, including bird trackers, binoculars, and gauntlets, while the latter holds three metal flasks and cups. Two individual perches slot beside in a matching case, while a removable transportation perch and tether is built into the central armrest. Even when your bird's not by your side, you'll be reminded of the sport by a marquetry inlay made up of 430 individual pieces of wood from around the world, handcrafted over the course of nine days.
The centerpiece of any motorcycle is the engine. Even if it's hidden under aerodynamic bodywork, it's still in the name — CB750, GSX-R1100, 900SS — which makes the Honda FX650 "Fusqvarna" unusual. The focus on this custom machine by French builder Le Garage de Félix is the tank — a late 70s/early 80s model plucked from a Husqvarna dirt bike. The Husqvarna "H" has been replaced with Félix's "F" and sits atop a 2001 Honda FX650 chassis and motor painted black to highlight the searing red and chrome. The rear subframe has been eliminated and features a custom-made seat, exhaust, and Motogadget electronics, making for a minimalist scrambler with an interesting focal point.
For much of its early history, BMW wasn't known for making cars that could be accused of getting your pulse racing. Post-war financial difficulties meant the company churned out sedans and microcars like the Isetta to get back on its feet, which made the 507 roadster an outlier in the BMW lineup. This 1957 507 is about as rare as it gets — one of only 34 Series 1 507s produced, and with a fully documented history from new. Nearly original, the paint and a swap from the original front drums to disc brakes are the only changes in 60 years. A lovingly maintained driver, this car deserves an owner willing to keep putting miles and memories on this classic.
In 1919, George Brough founded Brough Superior in Nottingham, England. While Brough Superior also produced motor cars, their motorcycles are the stuff of legend. Lawerence of Arabia owned seven Brough Superiors, with an eighth on order when he died on the seventh. Brough Superior's top model was the SS100, and the 100 in the name wasn't just for show — every SS100 was guaranteed to reach 100 MPH or more. Customization encouraged by the factory, making each SS100 a one-off model. This SS100 came equipped with a larger displacement 1140cc motor putting out 65 horsepower and a top speed of over 115 mph, making it one of the fastest vehicles on the planet in the late 1920s and milestone of motorcycling history.