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Delivered to New York in October 1959, BEX1099 was fitted with front disc brakes from new and is equipped with the legendary Bristol 6 cylinder motor. The engine block retains its original number as fitted at the factory. The previous owner, Dr. Richard Riddell, purchased the car in 1984 from well known racer and restorer Jim Proffitt and having carried out some restoration work went on to use it on touring events and rallies across California.
Mayfair 020 7125 1400 | Maldon 01621 879579 1954 AC Ace This is a highly desirable AC Ace with period competition history, driven by probably the most famous exponent of the marque Ken Rudd. The AC Ace is one of the most attractive and popular British Sports Cars built in the mid-1950s. Based on a strong tubular chassis, clothed with a beautiful lightweight alloy body and powered by a range of excellent engines it provided a superb basis for an all-round competition car and examples were driven by many of the top drivers of the day. One of the most famous names to be associated with the marque must surely be Ken Rudd, whose competitive driving skills and race tuning expertise was often applied to these cars with great effect. He was highly successful, not only as a driver, but also in transferring the hard-won lessons from the track into effective performance and race tuning upgrades that were made available to customers through his engineering enterprise ‘Ruddspeed’. The car offered here is one of the AC Aces that Ken Rudd owned in period and used for competition. Constructed in 1954 it was fitted with a 2 litre AC engine and delivered to Smithfield Garages on September 10th of th
Mayfair 020 7125 1400 | Maldon 01621 879579 Just arrived – AC Ace Prototype 1953 This incredibly historic motor car started life as a two seater roadster built by John Tojeiro for Vincent Davison but was soon acquired by AC cars and thereafter became the development prototype for the AC Ace In early 1953 John Tojeiro was asked to build a new sports car for his friend Vincent 'Vin', Davis. Of a similar design to the barchetta previously provided for Cliff Davis (LOY500) this example had a tubular chassis and pleasing Italianate aluminium bodywork built over a lightweight frame but unlike the earlier car was powered by a 2.5 Litre 4 cylinder Lea Francis engine obtained from Connaught. The new car was finished in the summer of 1953, registered LER371 and delivered to Davison, although no sooner had he taken delivery than Tojeiro asked him to return the car so he could show it to AC Cars at their Thames Ditton factory. So impressed were AC that a deal was quickly struck passing ownership of LER371 to AC Cars in return for a royalty payable to Tojeiro and suitable recompense for Davison, who joined the AC company as development engineer soon afterwards to help transform his car into the
A.C. has a long tradition of building sporting motorcars, dating back to the early 1920s. The company’s roots go back to 1908 as Auto Carriers, where they produced motorized vehicles for tradesmen and delivery purposes. In 1921, new management arrived and A.C. Cars Ltd was founded, with great emphasis put on racing and record breaking in order to build the brand. Success came quickly with the first British victory in the 1926 Monte Carlo rally. Production of various sporting saloons and touring cars trickled on through WWII, when the works produced a variety of wartime products, making a very handy profit along the way. In the early 1950s, with saloon sales dwindling, A.C.’s owners decided a new direction was needed. They partnered with a young designer named John Tojeiro who was making a name for himself in sports car racing with his tubular framed, alloy skinned race cars. Tojeiro was brought on board to design a new sports car that utilized A.C.’s own inline six, as well as the Bristol-sourced 2.0 liter inline six. The Ace roadster was first shown at the 1953 Earls Court Motor Show with production versions arriving one year later. In 1955 the pretty Ace roadster was joined by the two-seat fixed-head Aceca coupe. The beautiful coupe, like the roadster, could be optioned with either the AC or Bristol engine and it proved a worthy competitor in amateur GT racing. Production of the Aceca was very low, however, with just 349 built over a nine-year period before A.C. shifted focus to their most famous car to date, the sensational Cobra. This striking AC Aceca coupe is one of just 48 built in 1959 and is one of just a handful originally equipped with the A.C. inline-six cylinder engine. It is a handsome car that has been carefully prepared for event use, while still remaining in beautiful show-worthy condition and entirely streetable. The paintwork pays homage to the famous Ecurie Ecosse team livery, with its rich blue accented by a white band around the bonnet and white roundels on the doors. Paint quality is excellent, particularly for a rally car, and the detailing is outstanding. Brightwork is limited to bumpererettes, window trim and lamps, all of which appears in very good order. The car sits purposefully on a set of wide-rim 72 spoke wire wheels, painted in dark gray as would be appropriate for a racing car of the period. Proper black wall tires give the right look and allow the brilliant handling of the Tojeiro chassis to shine through. Side exiting exhaust and a huge, polished Monza-style fuel filler completes the look. The cabin follows closely with original, having been restored to a high standard while incorporating the necessary safety features for serious rallying. Safety enhancements include a subtly integrated roll cage with side-entry bars, period seats with four-point harnesses, on board fire suppression system and regulation exterior electrical shut-offs. All of the modifications have been done with a subtle, period correct feel that does not detract from the appealing beauty of the Aceca. The seats are trimmed in red leather and red panels line the interior and cargo hatch. Carpeting is limited to the central tunnel, with bare alloy floors lending a purposeful feel. A beautiful three spoke wood wheel faces original instruments, and a series of additional dials keeping watch on all vital functions. As with the exterior, the interior is purposeful, beautifully crafted and ready for sporting duty. A.C.s inline six may date back to the 1920s, but it was a remarkably versatile engine that produced over 100 horsepower in standard trim by 1959, and remained in production until 1963. This example has been carefully uprated for rally duty with a trio of big S.U. carburetors outfitted with velocity stacks along with an alloy radiator, electric fans, an alternator, and gorgeous custom tuned exhaust headers. Performance is outstanding and the engine sounds positively glorious breathing through those big carbs and the raspy exhaust. Not only is this a proven and exceptional event car, having competed at the 2015 Copperstate 1000, (among other events) it has also been shown at prestigious concours such as the Concours d’Elegance of America at St. John’s. This rare and beautifully restored A.C. Aceca is a magnificent all-rounder that is ready for enjoyment.
This AC Cobra 427 is a real factory continuation car, built by AC Cars in 2006 following 427ci street specification. This AC with chassisnr COX3361 is the very last car built by AC Cars in the Frimley factory, and finished by Steve Gray at AC Heritage. This stunning machine is in virtually new and immaculate condition with only 915 miles on the clocks, and offers the most thrilling driving experience. Aluminium bodywork constructed on the original 1965 body jigs to original specification and using the traditional english wheel. All sections are gas welded with parent metal filler rod. The chassis is 100% to original specification, using the original AC factory jig. This example is finished in Guards Red with Black hide interior, and comes with a tonneau cover in black. The engine is a 427 ci. high performance engine built by Southern Automotive, with the following specifications : Keith Black hypereutectic pistons, Melling high volume oil pump, Southern Automotive custom grind hydraulic lift camshafts, Canton 8qt style oil pan, stainless steel intake and exhaust valves, 2 x 4V 390 cfm Holley carburettors and a 9:8:1 compression ratio giving approx. 450 bhp. The engine is mated to a
Information AC COBRA LIGHTWEIGHT SHORTNOSE RHD (BLACK) - 1997 11,000 MILES BLACK COACHWORK with MIDDLE WHITE STRIPE HAND CRAFTED CONNOLLY HIDE IN SILVER GREY WITH RED PIPING MATCHING LEATHER HEAD RESTS, LEATHER TRIMMED ALUMINIUM LIGHTWEIGHT DASH WITH "SMITH" ORIGINAL STYLE INSTRUMENTS. INTERIOR IS FINISHED WITH HIGH GRADE WILSON BLACK CARPETS PIPED IN BLACK LEATHER. Engine V8, normally aspirated arrangement , 8.9.1 compression ratio cast iron engine block with cast iron heads, roller camshaft, upgraded SVO lower aluminium inlet manifold/upper aluminium inlet manifold body with performance 65mm throttle body For further information please contact us on 0208 202 8011 Interested In Vehicle Print Vehicle Details Back To Index
Lowered price from €38.500 -> €33.500 The AC 2-Litre was produced between 1947 and 1956. Two and, from 1952, four-door saloons were sold. In addition, as from 1949, a small number of drophead coupés and "Buckland" tourers were produced. The car's wetliner, aluminium cylinder block, six-cylinder 1991 cc engine was the unit first offered by the company in the AC 16, back in 1922. However, by 1947 the engine was fed by three SU carburettors and boasted a power output of 74 bhp (55.2 kW), increased again in 1951 to 85 bhp (63.4 kW) which was more than twice the 35 bhp (26.1 kW) claimed for engine's original commercial application. The aluminium-panelled body on a wood frame was fitted to a conventional steel chassis with rigid axles front and rear with semi-elliptic leaf springs with, for the first time on an AC, hydraulic dampers. Until 1951 the car had a hybrid braking system, hydraulic at the front and cable at the rear with 12 in (305 mm) drums. The car changed very little during its ten-year production run, though the wheel size did increase slightly to 16 in (406 mm) in 1951. The AC 2-litre was outlived by its engine, which Specifications >>>>> Oldtimerfarm is going to renovate!
2008 AC Cobra (Gardner Douglas) 4.7 Full Spec Gardner Douglas Cobra fitted with Ford 4.7 V8 producing a believed upward of 400BHP. Stunning looking , even better driving. 5800 Miles only Finished in Black with Black leather interior. £32995 ONO
We are delighted to offer this outstanding motor car onto the market. This AC Cobra has incredible looks and as it drives by it can be mistaken for a genuine 1960's period car with its stunning, popular genuine AC Cobra non metallic Black paint finish, expensive registration mark and period style headlamps and rear lights. Whilst the Cobra was originally built in 1994, in 2015/2016 a staggering £19,500 spent taking the car to a truly superb standard. This example is a Dax with Jaguar running gear, Dax Cars were founded in 1968 and started out as a fibreglass moulding company before coming the first British company to make a kit based replica of the AC 427 Cobra. Dax have now been producing these stunning cars for over 30 years and have sold over 4000 kits. Over the years we have had several Dax Cobra's and they have all proven to be outstanding cars of very high quality but this has to be the finest we have owned.
About this AC Ace Recreation by Hawk Over the past 20 years, British manufacturer 'Hawk' have built themselves an international reputation as the best in the business when it comes to AC replicas and to many they are accepted as being the truest to the original form and depending upon detailed specification, also reproduce an authentic and comparable driving experience. Founder Gerry Hawkridge is acknowledged globally as an AC guru. This AC Ace by Hawk was completed by a talented aircraft engineer who also had over 30 years of experience restoring a variety of British sports cars to high standards. Finished in British Racing Green and fitted with a totally rebuilt 2.5 litre Triumph TR6 engine mated to a Triumph GT6 manual four-Speed gearbox with overdrive (reconditioned by Hardy's of Leatherhead) plus new clutch and flywheel, this car's specification closely matches the higher performance original late production AC Ace and generates a very satisfying 6 cylinder engine note. It also benefits from '123' electronic ignition and triple 40 Weber Carburettors by Webcom, high pressure fuel pump, Pacet fans and an oil cooler (not piped). Hydraulic brake and clutch pedals were supplied by
AC Cobra 5,7 Cabriolet Equipment: Bilen er ekstrem flot bygget Prisen er ekskl reg afgift skal ses ring for info
Yamaha Raptor 700R GYTR Kit - RECENTLY SERVICED ROAD LEGAL;;OTHERS ALWAYS AVAILABLE;;Usual extras, recently serviced, drives great, no lights on dash, electric dash and start;;;battery has been charged ready to go for the summer;;AFTER ANYTHING INTERESTING PX;;FULL DEALER FACILITIES AVAILABLE;WE ACCEPT ALL CARDS ;ALL CARS ARE SOLD WITH WARRANTY VIA AUTOPROTECT;DRIVE AWAY INSURANCE AVAILABLE ;ANY INSPECTION WELCOME ON APPOINTMENT;WE ACCEPT PART EXCHANGE ON ALL OUR CARS;;ALL OF THE ABOVE IS SUBJECT TO TERMS AND CONDITIONS ;;Elite Car Sales- The right place to buy your car ;
The AC Cobra is without any doubt the most sought after classic super Sportscar. The combination of a beautifully designed tubular chassis by Tojeiro, an ultra-light aluminium Italian Barchetta style body and Carroll Shelby’s genius idea to shoe-horn into the chassis the very strong and reliable Ford V8 small block engine was the initial recipe. From the original versions (MKI MKII and MKIII), built between 1962 and 1967, only approximately 1,000 were produced, but fetch today on the collectors car market astronomical prices !Petrol crises and world events sadly led to the bankruptcy of AC in the late seventies. The company’s tooling and eventually the right to use the name, were acquired by Autokraft, a Cobra specialist and car manufacturer owned by Brian A. Angliss. In agreement with Carroll Shelby and the Ford Motor Company, the last version MKIII car, of which only 327 were produced in the sixties, would appear again in 1982 with some modifications as the Autokraft MKIV, in essence an AC MKIII car with a 5.0L V8 and a Borg Warner T5 Transmission.These MKIV AC Cobra's must not be confused with any of the replica Cobra's out there. They are built to the very highest standards and are totally authentic, hand made, aluminium bodied cars built on the original bucks etc from AC Cars in the seventies. The engines were sourced from Ford USA and indeed the Ford Motor Company went into business with Brian Anglis, Autokraft, to collaborate in the production. This stunning example is finished in Raven Black with Black alloy wheels, chrome bumpers and a Tobacco leather interior. Purists will be quick to note that the interior is noticeably more luxurious than that of an early Shelby Cobra, benefitting from a stereo system with a CD player, leather trim, and seats with headrests. The car is fitted with Ford’s tried-and-true 225-brake horsepower, 5.0-litre engine with EFI, which is mated to a five-speed manual transmission.As the Mk IV offers a handful of welcome updates over the original Shelby Cobras, it makes for a wonderful driver’s car, providing ample amounts of both power and additional comfort. These cars are seldom seen in Europe, and this example would be the perfect stablemate to an original 289 or 427, or it can also be driven and enjoyed with ease and reliability. As it bears the AC name and was produced using many of the same tools and techniques as the originals, the Mk IV represents an interesting period in Shelby and AC history, and this extremely fine example would make for an excellent wind in the hair, long distance sports tourer.Available for viewing in our Kew showrooms.