1929 BMW R62

The reliability of BMW motorcycles is the stuff of legend. From safaris to rallies and thousands of miles on everyday pavement, a BMW with likely outlast its owner. But not even the engineers behind them could have imagined that 88 years later, their bikes would not only be running but able to keep up with modern traffic. Five years after BMW started making motorcycles, they introduced the 750cc-engined R62 in 1928. Unusual at the time, the R62 has all the things that are hallmarks of BMW motorcycles — horizontal twin engine, shaft drive and a cantilever front suspension. The R62 is a perfect example of BMW's form-follows-function philosophy.

  • Motoism Honda GL500-JPN Motorcycle

    In the annals of performance motorcycles, the Honda GL500 Silverwing wouldn't make the cut — and that was part of the inspiration the Motoism GL500-JPN. A massive overhaul takes the formerly sedate little cruiser to modern bike more capable than even Honda could have imagined. USD forks and brakes from a Honda CBR600RR shore up the front end, while the rear has been converted to a mono-shock setup from the original dual. Custom spoked alloy wheels wear aggressive enduro tires, while a hand-laid fiberglass fascia houses two HID lamps and LED running light. The bike is finished with a complete motor tear down and rebuild for another few decades of riding. Production is limited to just 16 units.

  • 1967 BSA Enduro 441 Race Replica

    Triumph, Norton, and the British Small Arms company — better known as BSA — were the triumvirate of British motorcycle manufacturers. BSA, together with sister company Triumph, was once the largest maker of bikes in the world, but the marquee has been dormant since the late 1970s. The brand remains popular with enthusiasts, and Steve Bright is no exception. Steve took a 1967 BSA B441 Victor Enduro and turned it into a replica of the extremely rare factory racer, meaning it can be ridden without fear of ruining a piece of history. In his spare time, Steve has a private shop, and much of what you see here was handmade. Even though it's not a factory original, Steve's work would be right at home in the pits of a late-60s track.

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