That's right — this isn't just any Range Rover. It's the first. Heading up for auction soon, the 1970 Range Rover #001 was the first Range Rover to go onto the production line, and like any classic Rover, it's had its share of adventures. Built in late 1969, it was "lost" for a number of years in the '70s and '80s before being found in the early '90s and undergoing a six-year, ground-up restoration to bring it back to showroom condition and restore its original Olive Green color. Amazingly, despite all this is still retains all its "matching numbers" components, including the chassis, 3,528cc 8-cylinder engine, four-speed manual gearbox, and axles, as well as the original body shell and aluminum bonnet. When it comes to vintage Rovers, this is the one to own.
Yes, you read that correctly. Bacon lovers now have their own iron horse to lust after in the Hormel Black Label Bacon-Fueled Motorcycle. Based on the rare Track T800 CDI motorcycle from Dutch company E.V.A Products, this specialized ride features an 800cc three-cylinder diesel engine that's been modified to run on 100% biodiesel, which is itself made from bacon grease. Along with the sweet, bacon-smelling exhaust emissions, this one-of-a-kind bike also features a completely new lowered suspension, a modified frame, a custom gas tank, and, of course, a pigskin saddle. See it in action here.
The modern-day Nissan GT-R is certainly impressive, but if you want to know its heritage, you need to start here. This 1972 Nissan Skyline GT-R is one of just over 1,100 GT-R coupes made between '70 and '72, powered by a 160 hp, 1,989 cc inline six engine. Forefather of the Godzilla series of GT-Rs, it also features a five-speed manual transmission, front disc and rear drum brakes, and nearly all of its original pieces, thanks to a loving restoration. Even the original wheels and steering wheel are included — even if they're not currently installed — and with only 42,000 km on the odometer, this is as close to a "new" specimen as you're going to find.