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1955 Mercedes-Benz 404 Unimog

Don't let its age fool you — the 1955 Mercedes-Benz 404 Unimog is still one of the toughest vehicles on the road. Currently located in SoCal, this unique specimen — it was the fourth to roll off the assembly line, and one of only 1,210 produced in the series — is available in as-is condition, or as a fully-restored, better-than-new vehicle. Spec-wise, it offers portal axles, differential locks on both the front and rear, shift-on-the-fly 4x4, a M180 MB gas engine, a low center of gravity, and 17 inches of minimum ground clearance that, when combined with the virtually non-existent front and rear overhangs, gives it the ability to handle approach and departure angles of more than 45 degrees. It's pretty much the beastliest vintage ride you're going to find short of buying a tank.

  • 1965 Mercedes-Benz 220SE Cabriolet

    When one thinks of movie memorabilia, items from The Hangover aren't the first things that come to mind. Yet this 1965 Mercedes-Benz 220SE Cabriolet is better than any prop we've seen recently. Beautifully restored, this original convertible boasts a shiny silver grey metallic paint job with a dark blue interior and matching cloth top, and offers not-so-common options like factory air conditioning, an automatic transmission, and power steering. One of less than 2,800 ever made, it's one of only five used during filming, and thanks to blemishes on each side of the rearview, it's the only one that's easily identifiable on-screen, so you can boast about exactly what scene your new ride was in.

  • Edsel Ford's 1934 Model 40 Special Speedster

    We're all aware of the spectacular failures of the car which bore his name, but as it turns out, he actually had great taste in cars himself. For example, take Edsel Ford's 1934 Model 40 Special Speedster ($TBA). Inspired by European rides of the late '20s and early '30s and drawn by Ford's chief designer E.T. Gregorie, the Speedster was based on a 1934 Ford frame but underwent major surgery to appear longer and lower, and has recently been restored to its original specifications, making it as authentic as any 1940 model could reasonably be.