1957 BMW 507 Series I Roadster

For much of its early history, BMW wasn't known for making cars that could be accused of getting your pulse racing. Post-war financial difficulties meant the company churned out sedans and microcars like the Isetta to get back on its feet, which made the 507 roadster an outlier in the BMW lineup. This 1957 507 is about as rare as it gets — one of only 34 Series 1 507s produced, and with a fully documented history from new. Nearly original, the paint and a swap from the original front drums to disc brakes are the only changes in 60 years. A lovingly maintained driver, this car deserves an owner willing to keep putting miles and memories on this classic.

  • 1958 Works Lister Knobbly

    You would be hard-pressed to find a richer and more successful tradition of motorsport than that of the United Kingdom. One of the lesser-known marques to come from the British Isles is Lister, who built several competitive cars in the 1950s powered by Jaguar engines. After several changes of ownership, Lister is getting back to their roots with the 1958 Works Lister Knobbly. An exact replica built from the original plans with modern manufacturing processes, the company brought manufacturing jigs and even former employees to produce the cars. Available as an FIA-approved, vintage spec race-ready car, it brings the glory days of Britsh racing to the modern age.

  • 1970 Ferrari 365 GTB/4 Daytona Berlinetta

    Enzo Ferrari hated the mid-engine layout. By 1968, mid-engine cars had become the de facto standard in racing, and a company named Lamborghini had introduced a mid-engine car that had lit up the automotive press. The natural response was to produce something that smashed Ferrari's previous benchmarks for performance: The 365 GTB/4. Popularly known as the Daytona after sweeping the podium at the 1967 Daytona endurance race, the 365 GTB/4 had, despite its traditional front-engine layout, a number of Ferrari firsts. It was the most expensive car to come out of Maranello, at just under $20,000, the most powerful and fastest road car they had yet built and sported aggressive styling that was radically different from anything else that had worn the Prancing Horse. Almost 50 years later, the 365 GTB/4 still posts numbers that would make it a high-performance car. This example has under 40,000 miles on the odometer, was recently refreshed, and is highly original, making it an ideal candidate for the collector who enjoys driving his cars as much as he does caring for them.

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