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1925 Bugatti Type 35B Grand Prix Two-Seater

Some cars are old, and some cars are classic — but not all old cars are classics. This 1925 Bugatti Type 35B Grand Prix Two-Seater is a rare example of an automobile that's both. Owned for most of its life by Bugatti enthusiast Jack Perkins, this right-wheeled racer sports a straight-eight, turbocharged engine that's started the Indy 500, original components sourced from Bugatti, and a heritage of setting records at Bugatti Owners' Club hill climbs year after year. Of course, it's already been sold at auction, but if you've got the cash pay for it, you might also have ways of tracking down the buyer.

  • James Bond's 1964 Aston Martin DB5

    We're not sure whether we'd call it the "World's Most Famous Car" — we'd think that might go to something more universal, like the Mirthmobile — we'd still be more than happy to drive around in James Bond's 1964 Aston Martin DB5. Hitting the auction block this October at the Automobiles of London event, this classic sports car is one of only two featured on screen during Goldfinger and Thunderball, complete with Bond's machine guns, a bullet-proof shield, revolving number plates,a removable roof panel, and smoke screen, all controlled via toggles mounted in the arm rest. Chilled bottle of Dom Perignon '53 not included. [Thanks, Stephen]

  • 1967 Porsche 910 Spyder Coupe

    Own a piece of racing history with this 1967 Porsche 910 Spyder Coupe. It's one of only five "Werks Team" 910-8 Spyders built for the Porsche Factory in the Spring of 1967, winning its first two races with ease, and being rebuilt after each event. After a DNF caused by engine problems in the third race, it was rebuilt once again, and sold several times over the next 40 plus years, spending much of its time in private collections and museums. The five-speed manual is linked to an air-cooled flat-six engine, with fold forward doors, a removable top panel, and a flip-back panel for engine access — but let's face it, if you're thinking of buying this thing, the specs really don't matter, and neither does the astronomical price.