Built to meet all FIA rules and regulations, the Callaway Corvette C7 GT3-R is as track-ready a 'vette as you'll find. The race car is the result of roughly two years of hard work, requiring design, development, and fabrication of multiple custom components. Carbon panels provide weight reduction while helping with aerodynamics, the Chevy-based 6.2L V8 engine now channels its 600 hp to the wheels via an X-Trac 6-speed sequential gearbox with paddle-shift technology, and the steering wheel and dash have been replaced with race-appropriate equipment.
Powered by a 162 hp Testastretta engine, the Ducati Diavel Carbon Motorcycle is a nice compromise between street cruiser and race-ready superbike. Thanks to the use of composite materials and machined aluminum components, the bike has a dry weight of just 452lb, yet still has a strong tubular steel Trellis frame, six-speed gearbox, LCD instrument display, and twin lateral radiators to keep things cool while keeping the front of the bike looking clean. Available in a handsome Asphalt Grey and Matte Carbon livery.
It's not an S, or a GTS, or a GT4. But with a 2.7 liter flat-six producing 275 hp, it's not as if the Porsche Cayman Black Edition is a slouch. It can hit 60 mph in as little as 5.1 seconds with the optional PDK transmission, and has a top speed of 165. And as a Black Edition, it comes packed with upgraded equipment like 20-inch wheels, Bi-Xenon headlights, two-zone climate control, an improved sound system, and Park Assist for front and rear. Available in Black or Jet Black Metallic.
A rarity on showroom floors upon its release, this 1969 Chevrolet Chevelle SS L78 is even more desirable today. The little-ordered L78 included a 375hp V8 engine, a Turbo Hydra-Matic three-speed automatic, and a heavy-duty suspension with a rear stabilizer bar, giving it terrific performance without the added cost of the aluminum-headed L89. This particular example was fully restored just two years ago, and has a pristine black interior with SS-specific factory gauges and Strato bucket seats.
A return to form compared to its uncharacteristically heavy, sluggish predecessor, the Sport Scout was crucial to the continued success of Indian in the 1930s. Noted collector and Indian enthusiast Steve McQueen knew this of course, which is why he had this 1934 Indian Sport Scout Motorcycle in his garage. Powered by a 750 cc engine, it has the lightweight open frame and Euro-style fork that the model was know for, as well as a ivory and black paint scheme. Purchased at a Bonham's McQueen sale in 2006, it's in great condition, and comes with an Idaho title signed by the legend himself.
They're just concepts for now — but we're not the only ones hoping these Honda Grom Scramblers become production machines in the near future. Combining the pint-size power and beginner-friendly ride of the Grom with the versatility of a scrambler, these bikes are powered by 50cc engines, and designed for one thing and one thing only: fun. The retro-styled Concept One comes finished in a silver and black race-style livery, while the Concept Two offers a green, black, and tan color scheme with a (slightly) more modern design.
Building off of a base like the iconic Land Rover Defender is a nice head start, but the upgrades and attention to detail added to this Overfinch Defender SVX make it even more desirable. The SVX is one of the latest from the Overfinch crew, known for their eye popping upgrades, and adds bells and whistles to make it another standout. Included are LED daytime running lights, grille and lamp pod detailing, Weir Cherry leather interior, and Overfinch accessories, pedal set and control pack to help let it blaze any trail. And the specially commissioned teak wood storage box with white chalk decking is the icing on this already enticing cake.
It's been delayed more than once, but the world's first all-electric SUV is finally here. It was worth the wait. And with the performance numbers the Tesla Model X is capable of, you won't be waiting for much when you get behind the wheel. It's available in very fast 90D or ludicrously fast — no, really, it has a "Ludicrous mode" that lets you go from 060 in just 3.2 seconds — P90D variants, each of which will go 250 miles on a charge. Despite the delays, it still has the sensor-laden, over-engineered Falcon Wing rear doors, seating for up to seven adults, ample cargo space, autonomous capabilities borrowed from the Model S, a 560 watt, 17-speaker sound system engineered in-house to sound great while using as little power as possible, a glass panoramic windshield that extends up and over the front seat, and, of course, a 17-inch touchscreen for controlling everything.
Rod Emory has been modifying 356s since it was considered crazy to do so. People called him and his father outlaws. That legacy — and name — is reflected in the Emory Porsche 356 Outlaw. This modern take on the classic sports car looks largely the same but has been upgraded with new accessories and trim, parts borrowed from more modern Porsches, and a handful of performance upgrades. The result is a car that's more fun to drive than any of its all-original counterparts, while looking as good if not better than all of them.
Named for the edible that leads one from the Matrix, the Deus Ex Machina Red Pill Motorcycle is likewise meant to rescue you from an overly-digital world. Based on a Kawasaki W650, this bike is made for hauling a surf board to and from the beach, with a custom rack that sits on the side. That's far from the only custom piece, though, as the ace bars and front and rear fenders are also one of a kind, giving the bike a suitably laid-back feel that's perfect for the shoreline.
In addition to being a soccer legend, model, and UNICEF ambassador, David Beckham is a motorcycle enthusiast. His British Customs DBSC Motorcycle is a rugged, versatile bike that matches his persona. It was built to handle a variety of situations and riding conditions, and as such features a large number of custom parts, including Hagon piggyback shocks, offroad-ready tires, a burnished Drag Pipe exhaust, a distressed leather Slammer Seat, a gold drive chain from D.I.D, and an all-new Triple Clamp for the Motogadget Mini speedo. While you can't buy one of your own, you can get a long way towards building one using the parts list on the bike's info page.
While the supercars from the 1970's looked great and were fast, none were as practical as the Maserati Bora. This 1975 model is a testament to that, with plenty of room inside, along with a full size front trunk, and a hydraulically powered pedal cluster. It also boasts the sought after 4.9L V8 engine that is mounted in the middle of the car to improve weight distribution. Another design triumph for Giorgetto Giugiaro, this Bora has been kept in excellent condition and provides potential buyers with a unique opportunity to own a supercar.
You wouldn't be surprised to see James Bond behind the wheel of a British sports car, but it's one of the baddies casing 007 who'll be driving the Jaguar C-X75 when Spectre hits theaters. This concept car was created for the company's 75th anniversary, hence the name, and was originally powered by four electric motors outputting 778 hp, with a pair of micro gas turbines for recharging. The on-screen version is powered by a supercharged 550hp V8 instead, but still features the original's muscular build, and while you might not be able to buy it, you can see its influence all over the lineup of real-life Jags, as well as in the latest Bond adventure.
Track-worthy performance. Everyday practicality. The Ducati Monster 1200 R Motorcycle offers both in a single package. Its 1200 cc Testastretta twin-cylinder engine produces 160hp, making it the most powerful naked bike the Italian manufacturer has ever offered, with 10% more horsepower than its S sibling. It also stands out thanks to a redesigned, higher tailpiece, seat, and overall stance, and adds new suspensions, separate rider and passenger footpegs, new carbon fiber components to lower the weight, and a TFT instrument display that changes its layout based on which of the three riding modes you're in. Available in red or black.
With the Model S, Tesla proved that all-electric cars can move fast. The Porsche Mission E Concept proves they can charge fast, too. This yet-to-be-greenlit looker is powered by a pair of motors producing a combined 600+ hp, good for a 0-62 time of under 3.5 seconds, and a world first 800-volt drive system that allows for incredibly fast charging, as in an 80% charge, or enough to go nearly 250 miles, in just 15 minutes. The car promises to handle well, with both all-wheel drive and all-wheel steering, and despite the sleek design of the aluminium, steel, and carbon fiber reinforced polymer body, still offers four full doors and four single seats. All that's missing is a release date.
Named after the legendary bull that killed Spain's best matador, this 1969 Lamborghini Islero S Coupe lays claim to another legend as well. Sir Roger Moore, who grabbed the James Bond torch from Sean Connery, drove this car in the film 'The Man Who Haunted Himself.' One of only 100 Islero S models, this silver 69' was completely restored in 1986, and kept in top condition ever since. A remarkable car, from the burgundy leather interior of the 4.0-liter V12 engine that helped it top out at 157mph when it was new back in 1969.
Most of the time, you see a concept, wish it was real, and maybe, just maybe, about half of what made it interesting arrives years later in the form of a production car. So it's refreshing to know that the Renault Alaskan Concept Truck is already slated to become a real one-ton pickup. We can only hope the production model will keep its full LED lighting package, integrated cameras for recording your adventures, central aluminum exhaust pipe, 21-inch wheels, front tow hook, masculine lines, twin-turbo diesel powerplant, and fittingly rugged name.
Limited edition and outfitted with previously custom-only parts, the Harley-Davidson Softail Slim S Motorcycle sets a new bar for softail performance. It's powered by the Screamin' Eagle Air-Cooled Twin Cam 110B, which is paired to a six-speed Cruise Drive transmission to deliver smooth shifts and plenty of power. It also has vintage-inspired handlebars and speedometer, as wells as standard anti-lock brakes and hidden rear shocks. Available in Olive Gold Denim paint with military-inspired graphics and black details — pictured — or in a more subdued Vivid Black.
You might have a hard time telling the 2017 Porsche 911 Carrera from its direct descendants. Until you step on the pedal. Both the standard and "S" versions of the car are powered by brand-new twin-turbo, flat-six 3.0L liter engines that deliver between 370 and 420hp, increased torque, and ultimately more speed. The chassis has been refined and lowered by 10mm to deliver increased control, the infotainment system has been improved, and rear-axle steering is now available as an option on the Carrera S. Other than that, you'll find new headlights and taillights, integrated door handle recesses, new standard wheels, and a redesigned deck lid, no matter which of the four models you choose from.