1964 Shelby AC 289 Cobra

The vicious 427 big-block Cobras get all the attention, with their sledgehammer acceleration, white-knuckle oversteer, flared fenders, and racing stripes. But a true driving purist accepts nothing less than the 289 small-block Cobra: The lighter motor up front makes the most of the British AC chassis, and all but the most masochistic won't miss breaking the tires loose and potentially destroying millions of dollars at the slightest nudge of the accelerator. This nearly flawless 1964 289 Cobra is a drivers car through and through. A fully documented history with over 27,000 miles means this a relatively affordable Cobra — that you can actually drive.

  • 1940 BMW 328 Roadster

    From 1936 introduction to the end of production in 1940, BMW dominated motor racing in Europe with the 328. One of the best sports cars of the era, this 1940 328 features the lightweight aluminum body by Touring of Milan, the first example of "Superleggera" construction — the body being stretched over a tube frame adding rigidity and saving weight. Adding to the intrigue, the body, chassis, and motor were all separated from each other — the body being on a completely different car at one point — before being brought together for restoration by Chicago guru Fran Roxas.

  • 1965 Ford GT40 Roadster

    If the only thing holding you back from buying an original Ford GT40 is the lack of an open-air option, you're in luck. The first of six prototype GT40s made with an open roof — the other five were converted into hardtops after assembly — this is the last one in the world in its original configuration. And if that weren't enough, this GT40 has some serious provenance, being the only GT40 ever driven by Formula One legend Jim Clark. A truly once-in-a-lifetime chance to own one of the rarest pieces of automotive history.

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