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Aston Martin DB6: Buying guide and review (1965-1970)

Aston Martin DB6: Buying guide and review (1965-1970) Classic and Performance Car
Aston Martin DB6 buying guide Aston Martin DB6 buying guide Aston Martin DB6 buying guide Aston Martin DB6 buying guide
The DB6, when it was launched in the autumn of 1965, held out the promise of 150mph motoring for the family man – and this in the days when Britain’s motorways had no upper speed limit. The thought of racing up the M1 from London to the shires at 100mph-plus in the latest Aston Martin must have been a very seductive one indeed. 
 
The definitive Aston shape was born with the DB4 in 1958, the work of the design house Touring in Italy, with its Superleggera (‘superlightweight’) aluminium bodywork wrapped around a light superstructure and steel platform. The DB4 was a sensation with fabulous looks and excellent performance from its 3.7-litre Tadek Marek-designed all-alloy, twin-cam inline six-cylinder engine. The ultra-rare DB4GT and Zagato models are the ultimate collector Aston Martins, adding the all-important motor racing provenance. 
 
The DB4 evolved into the DB5 in 1963, with more power from its enlarged 4.0-litre engine and a five-speed gearbox. Again the DB5 was raced and the Bond franchise turned the model into solid gold (sorry) in terms of desirability, even if most were usually painted the aforementioned silver. 
 
Once again Aston at Newport Pagnell evolved the car, this time into the DB6 – but this was in 1965, straight into the jaws of the newfangled and very well-priced Jaguar E-type. Though blessed with similar power, the lighter E-type was a whole generation ahead of the DB6 in terms of engineering, with its lightweight tub and independent suspension all-round. And by ’65 Jaguar had improved the E-type with a proper, modern synchromesh gearbox and more grunt from its enlarged 4.2-litre straight-six.
 
By comparison, the more spacious DB6 remained very conservative and almost old-fashioned, even though it had adopted a slightly flashy ‘Kamm tail’ to aid high-speed stability, which some Aston types found rather outré. Changes to the DB6 included an increase in the wheelbase to 101.5 inches, a higher roofline, that tail, power steering, plus the options of air-conditioning and an automatic gearbox. The previously sporting Aston approach had moved firmly into Gran Turismo territory, and the gorgeous DB4 and 5 were very hard acts to follow. But against 1023 DB5s and 1210 DB4s, a total of  1967 examples of the DB6 were sold over a long seven-year run.
 

Which DB6 to buy?

 
To start, it’s worth pointing out that while the DB5 had been, in reality, no more than another evolution of the DB4, the DB6 was a genuinely new model. By adding almost four inches to the wheelbase and raising the roofline over the rear seats, it was now a passable four-seater. Shortening the twin trailing suspension arms on each side freed up some extra seat width, too. 
 
Under the new skin, the basic structure and mechanical package were pretty much carried straight over from the DB5. Remarkably, though, the Vantage version of the 4-litre straight-six could now be specified at no extra cost. With triple Webers and slightly racier cams, it gave 325bhp (up from the 314bhp of the DB5 Vantage) while the regular engine made 282bhp on SUs, this ‘softer’ state of tune being marketed as more suited to town driving. 
 
Also available at no extra cost was a Powr-Lok limited-slip differential and the choice of either Borg-Warner three-speed automatic or ZF five-speed manual transmission. Aston claimed a top speed of over 150mph, while most tests reckoned a maximum of around 145mph with 0-60 in circa 7sec with the manual ’box was representative. 
 
Best spec? Manual ’box, definitely. The auto was a pretty dreadful device even in the late ’60s, power-sapping and ponderous. It would maybe suite a Volante for just pottering around the lanes. Alternatively, Works can fit a modern four-speed self-shifter. If you’re thinking of buying an original auto and converting it to manual, though, be warned, the manual ’boxes are virtually unobtainable. 
 
In late 1969 the Mk2 version arrived with lightly flared wheelarch lips to accommodate wider wheels and tyres (shared with the recently introduced DBS model). Power steering was now standard and there was the option of electronic fuel injection, a first on a British car. The AE-Brico system was reckoned to give better fuel consumption though no more power than the carb-fed Vantage engine. In fact it proved troublesome, and most have long since been converted to triple Webers. 
 
The DB6 Volante was launched at the 1966 London Motor Show. Only 140 were built, and of those just 29 were Vantages, so finding one of these can be difficult, and expensive! 
 
The Mk2 with its bigger wheels and tyres and flared arches – and that shorter production run – is also favoured, as is the Vantage engine (many regular DB6s have been converted to ‘Vantage spec’ but they tend not to have the correct camshafts and use Spanish reproduction carburettors. Referencing the chassis number will quickly confirm the car’s original spec. 
 
Worthwhile upgrades include adding electric power steering, while replacing the rear lever-arm dampers with modern coil-overs improves both ride and handling. Thus equipped, a DB6 can be the equal of any of its Newport Pagnell brethren. 
 
If you think that a regular DB6 is just too common, and not quite practical enough, then there is of course the option of finding a Shooting Brake model. Six were initially built by coachbuilder Harold Radford with a full tailgate and the same 282bhp and 325bhp engine options of the saloon. A further three Shooting Brakes were built by FLM Panelcraft, with slightly more awkward styling and a split tailgate. Prices will be significantly higher than a regular DB6, if and when one of these is offered on the open market.
 

Performance and specs

 
 
Aston Martin DB6 Mk1 Vantage
Engine In-line 6-cylinder, 3995cc 
Power 325bhp @ 5750rpm 
Torque 290lb ft @ 4500rpm 
Transmission Five-speed manual/three-speed automatic
0-60mph c7.0sec 
Top speed c150mph 
 

Dimensions and weight

 
Wheelbase 2584mm
Length 4623mm
Width 1676mm
Height 1359mm
Weight 1498kg 
 

Common problems

 
• These are 50-year-old cars now, so unless they’ve had a recent restoration or they've been incredibly well looked after, they’re going to need restoring. 
 
• The construction was essentially the same as for DB4 and 5 – a steel platform chassis, to which a tubular steel framework was attached, in turn supporting aluminium coachwork. Any – or all of it – can rust, particularly the steel platform. 
 
• Restoration costs, consequently, are just the same as for a DB4 or 5. Independent specialist Desmond J Smail charges £200-250,000 plus VAT. If you want a Works body-off restoration, you’re currently looking at £350,000. Plus VAT. 
 
• A well-documented history is highly prized, and will always add significant value to any DB6. Along with a great history, you can now get Aston Martin to verify the authenticity of any car under its Assured Provenance scheme.
 
• Even cars that have been restored need careful examination. If the doors don’t shut cleanly there’s something wrong, particularly if it’s had a lot of chassis work done. 
 
• Look for signs of accident damage. There’s a lot of bodging been done over the years, even as late as the ’90s. 
 
• Mechanically, DB6s are generally robust. Engine-wise look out for oil and coolant leaks from the block and cylinder head. 
 
• A lot of people fit the later 205-section tyres and wider wheels onto Mk1 cars. Although when jacked up they may appear to rotate freely, under load or cornering they foul the rear bump-stop brackets. They upset the handling a bit too, and they don’t look right. 
 
• Cars that don't tend to get a lot of use can develop minor issues such as slow or completely failed electric windows. This is the down to condensation and corrosion of the motor contacts. Although repairs are generally simple, it's best to check that everything is functioning correctly. 
 

Model history

 
October 1965: Aston Martin reveals the first DB6 saloon at the London motor show.
October 1965: Aston Martin Volante launched. Although based on the DB5, this 'short chassis' car featured DB6 bumpers, tail lights, oil cooler and leather stitching. The first car to wear the Volante name. 
October 1966: Updated DB6 Volante model goes on sale.
October 1967: Much more modern looking DBS goes on sale. DB6 continues to be produced along side. 
July 1969: Mk2 DB6 introduced, with flared wheel arches and a number of improvements taken from the DBS, and the option of AE Brico fuel injection. 
November 1970: Production comes to an end.

Owners clubs, forums and websites 

 
• www.amoc.org 
• www.amocna.org 
• www.astonmartinworks.com
• www.djsmail.co.uk

Summary and prices 

 
Unsurprisingly, the most expensive models are the Volantes. Reckon on more than double the price of any other DB6. The saloons, on the other hand, are rather more attainable. You can still find very presentable examples for around £250,000, rising to £300,000 for a car with good history, but the crucial thing is to investigate the car’s condition beneath the glossy coachwork. 
 
As specialist Desmond Smail says: ‘Even if you’re paying £250-300k for a DB6, if you want to get it fully restored, it’s still going to cost you at least £200k on top. You might as well pick the worst one you can find for £130k! The car you finish up with is still going to be worth the same.’ 
 
It could be some time before you might see a return on your investment, so you’ve got to really want a DB6 – and want to keep it and enjoy it – to be able to justify this sort of outlay. No harm in that, of course, and as Smail says: ‘The values will keep rising, so you’ll get your money back eventually. Look at DB5s, getting close to a million pounds now for the best…’ 
 
Words: Peter Tomalin // Pictures: Matthew Howell
Aston Martin DB6 buying guide Aston Martin DB6 buying guide Aston Martin DB6 buying guide Aston Martin DB6 buying guide
Last updated: 9th Jan 2017
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Aston Martin DB6
249950 749995 GBP
  • ASTON MARTIN DB6 MKII

    €365,000(£0) €365,000(£0)

    AN HIGHLY ORIGINAL, MATCHING-NUMBERS, VERY RARE MKII LATE-PRODUCTION EXAMPLE, 1 of 240 CARS BUILT Brand Aston Martin Type DB6 MKII Color Black Interior Blue Year of build 1969 Price € 365.000,- 1969 ASTON MARTIN DB6 SALOON MKII Very rare MKII version (1 of only 240 examples) An evolution of the iconic DB5 (made world famous by a certain British spy) The DB6 was by far the most refined of the early DB models A highly original, matching-numbers, late-production example Superb color combination With its original instruction book ‘Stage by stage, as the DB has become dominant in the Aston Martin strain, the successive cars have changed their image. Today the aim is to offer the maximum of luxury and refinement as well as the ultimate in road performance. The minor barbarities of so many great sports cars of the past are no longer acceptable – at least in the hand built models now leaving Newport Pagnell. Obviously such a car as the DB6 is expensive and exclusive but the value matches the price.’ – Autocar, 1966. The DB6 was by far the most refined of the early DB models, offering more interior space and adequate headroom for both front and rear passengers. In 1958 Aston Martin introduc

    • Year: 1969
    For sale
    €365,000(£0) €365,000(£0)
    The Houtkamp Collection
  • DB6 MKI Vantage Spec

    £319,950 £319,950

    We’re delighted to offer for sale this stunning Aston Martin DB6. Supplied by HWM in 1968 this particular example was upgraded to Vantage specification with a 5 speed ZF gearbox in 1973. Originally finished in Azzurro Blue this DB6 has benefitted from a recent bare metal respray in the very desirable Silver Birch and maintains its original and beautifully patinaed black leather interior. This Aston Martin has covered a total of 77,279 miles that are well documented in its extensive history folder which also contains the original service voucher booklet. Inspected by our specialists at Aston Workshop, we’re happy to confirm that this is a great investment opportunity, ready to be enjoyed by the next custodian. For further details or to arrange a private viewing please contact the sales team. ---------------------- DB6 - A brief history The culmination of Aston Martin’s long-running line of ‘DB’ six-cylinder sports saloons, and thus considered by many to be the last ‘real’ Aston, the DB6 was introduced in 1965, updating the DB5. Aware that increased headroom and legroom was required to extend the car’s appeal to a wider market, Aston Martin lengthened the wheelbase by 4” and undertoo

    • Year: 1968
    • Mileage: 77279 mi
    For sale
    £319,950 £319,950
  • ASTON MARTIN DB6

    POA POA

    SOLD TO GERMANY Brand Aston Martin Type DB6 Color Blue Interior Mulberry Maroon Red Year of build 1968 Price Sold 1968 ASTON MARTIN DB6 This very beautiful DB6 has been sold to a customer and friend in Germany. If you are interested in a similar model or If you are willing to sell a rare/unique automobile or your entire collection, we are looking forward to hear from you. Our collection is changing on a daily base and exists of approximately 90 cars. Due to the fact that some cars are transported or restored we do not offer all of our cars on the web. If you have specific requests, please let us know as we might have the car in our collection or we can help you in find your specific car. MORE INFORMATION For more information or an appointment, please call Rutger Houtkamp+31625098150 or send an e-mail to Rutger@Houtkamp.nl . Please do not hesitate to contact us by phone during evenings or in the weekend. The Houtkamp Collection is centrally located near Amsterdam and only 10 minutes from Amsterdam Schiphol Airport. Please contact us directly or fill in the form to receive more information on this specific car Your Name (required) Your Email (required) Your phone number Subject Your

    • Year: 1968
    For sale
    POA POA
  • 1967 Aston Martin DB6 Vantage

    POA POA

    Chequered Flag International is pleased to offer this 1967 Aston Martin DB6 Vantage in Metallic Grey with Dark Blue leather interior. Matching numbers engine (#400/2601/V). Good quality restoration done a few years but not many miles ago. Transmission upgraded to a Steel Wings Tremec 5 speed. This Aston was built with optional A/C and upgraded with a modern compressor during restoration. The 4.0 liter straight-six with its triple side-draft Webers produces 325 hp. Originally Fiesta Red, recently changed to its current Metallic Grey. This DB6 is lovely. The mostly original interior is excellent and appears to be the only area of the car not fully covered in the restoration. The leather seats are soft and have just the right amount of patina, giving credence to the 48k miles on the odometer. The carpets look new. This is a U.S model, left-hand drive Vantage with its original matching engine and factory A/C (see Heritage Certificate below). We encourage inspections. Please feel free to call us with any questions. Sales tax and license fees dues if delivered in California. Visit Chequered Flag International online at chequeredflag.com to see more pictures of this vehicle or call us at

    For sale
    POA POA
  • 1967 Aston Martin DB6 Saloon

    £339,995 £339,995

    Launched at the London Motor Show in October 1965, the DB6 was a direct development of the DB5 and featured improved aerodynamics and a more generous specification. Powered by the same 4.0-litre DOHC ‘straight-six’ Aston Martin engine, notable differences included a longer wheelbase; a Kamm-styled rear spoiler to improve high-speed stability; a higher roofline; quarter bumpers and an oil-cooler scoop. A stunning example of an iconic British grand tourer. First registered on 1st November 1967, the car is finished in Silver and retains its original blue leather upholstery and carpets. The car has recently undergone a bare metal re-spray and a fresh engine overhaul. Also comes complete with extensive history. Built towards the end of 1967, our car is original right-hand drive and fitted with a ZF 5-speed manual gearbox.

    For sale
    £339,995 £339,995
  • 1967 Aston Martin DB6 Vantage

    £395,000 £395,000

    This DB6 Vantage was ordered by and delivered new to a Dr N Power, via H R Owen. It was supplied with the Vantage engine, 3.73:1 final drive, limited slip differential and chromed wire wheels (build sheet on file). The Aston was serviced by the factory up to 1972, the details being recorded on build sheet's reverse. Correspondence on file from Aston Martin to Dr Power in July 1974 details works required totaling £2,000. Dr Power then entrusted the DB6 to renowned marque specialists R S Williams Ltd, who carried out the works. R S Williams subsequently serviced the car (in 1981/82), which included fitting a low-ratio steering rack. A smaller wood-rim steering wheel has been fitted also. In May 1990 the Aston was given to Pugsley & Lewis for a full restoration. The car was stripped to bare metal, all chassis rot cut out, new sills fitted and then re-sprayed, while the engine, gearbox rear axle and suspension were rebuilt. These works were completed in June 1992 at a cost of circa £30,000. R S Williams serviced the DB6 in 1996 and again in July/August 2008, the latter bill (for £8,000) detailing a front suspension rebuild, general maintenance, ignition system overhaul, carburettor tun

    For sale
    £395,000 £395,000
  • Aston Martin DB6 Mark 2 Manual Saloon

    £285,000 £285,000

    Chassis Number: DB6Mk2/4104/R Engine Number: 400/4302 UK Registration Number: AUB 107 J Date of first reg: 31st December 1970 Exterior colour: Gold Metallic Hood: Interior colour: Blue Leather Current Odometer reading: 116,047 Mileage Warranty: Steering: Right Transmission: Manual Options: Background Background: After rejecting proposals for a replacement for the DB5 from Touring of Milan, the decision was made by Aston Martin to focus on their own development car, registered, 4 YMC. Testing it in a wind tunnel for the first time in February 1965, showed the need for work to counteract the test car’s rear end lift. So the final development phases saw a DB5 chassis, suitably lengthened and titled MP219, with a rear spoiler and abbreviated Kamm tail that Aston Martin had previously incorporated in sports racers. The decision was made to progress MP 219 as the Aston Martin DB6 although its de Dion rear axle was replaced with a live axle on cost grounds. So the new car, announced at the London Motor Show in October 1965, had a wheelbase extended by 3.75 inches with the extra inserted just ahead of the rear wheel arches and this allowed the roofline to be raised by an inch, while a furt

    For sale
    £285,000 £285,000
  • Aston Martin DB6 MK2

    £329,950 £329,950

    First delivered in 1970, this Aston Martin DB6 MK2 has had only 3 owners from new, and has been cherished by the same fastidious owner for the last 27 years. Well known in the Aston Martin world, it’s an excellent driver and looks absolutely sublime in Peacock Blue metallic with contrasting Natural Hide and matching carpets. This "matching numbers" example comes complete with a very impressive history file that not only includes photographs of the extensive refurbishment but lots of invoices, MOTs, tax discs and an original owner’s handbook! Although not fully restored, it is in lovely, well cared for condition and can be easily enhanced and upgraded, depending on the new owner’s requirements. Only 220 of this particular model were made by Aston Martin, making it a rare and sought after example. Coupled with the fact that this particular Aston has been maintained and driven with such care and attention, make this a most desirable DB6 MK2 indeed at a very competitive price. As such, we anticipate a great deal of interest. Viewing & test drive can be arranged for any day of the week including weekends (by appointment only). +44 (0)1207 233 525

    • Year: 1970
    • Mileage: 68382 mi
    For sale
    £329,950 £329,950
  • Aston Martin DB6 Vantage

    £350,000 £350,000

    Chassis Number: DB6/2613/R Engine Number: 400/2558/V UK Registration Number: HON 182 D Date of first reg: 21st March 1966 Exterior colour: Dark Blue Hood: Interior colour: Beige Leather Current Odometer reading: 19,316** Mileage Warranty: Steering: Right Transmission: Manual Options: 5 speed manual gearbox. Right hand steering. Power Steering, Air Conditioning, Harvey Bailey Handling Kit, Turrino Wire Wheels, Folding Log Book, British Motor Industry Heritage Trust Certificate Background The roots of the DB6 can be found back in 1960 when Tadek Marek cut the platform chassis of a DB4 ahead of the heelboard and inserted a new 3.75 inch (92mm) section of metalwork with the intention of creating a car that would carry four rather than two adults. This car entitled DP/200/1 and registered 4 YMC became a development workhorse for the DB5 replacement. Aston Martin rejected their Touring’s design proposals and focussed back on 4 YMC testing it in a wind tunnel for the first time in February 1965. That showed the need for work to counteract the test car’s rear end lift. So the final development phases saw a DB5 chassis, suitably lengthened and titled MP219, with a rear spoiler and abbreviat

    For sale
    £350,000 £350,000
  • Aston Martin DB6

    £259,950 £259,950

    Chassis Number: DB6/3205/R Engine Number: 400/3257 UK Registration Number: BWC 369 F Date of first reg: 6th January 1968 Exterior colour: Sierra Blue Metallic Hood: Interior colour: Tan hide Current Odometer reading: 53,566 total Mileage Warranty: Steering: Right Transmission: Manual Options: Background Background: After rejecting proposals for a replacement for the DB5 from Touring of Milan, the decision was made by Aston Martin to focus on their own development car, registered, 4 YMC. Testing it in a wind tunnel for the first time in February 1965, showed the need for work to counteract the test car’s rear end lift. So the final development phases saw a DB5 chassis, suitably lengthened and titled MP219, with a rear spoiler and abbreviated Kamm tail that Aston Martin had previously incorporated in sports racers. The decision was made to progress MP 219 as the Aston Martin DB6 although its de Dion rear axle was replaced with a live axle on cost grounds. So the new car, announced at the London Motor Show in October 1965, had a wheelbase extended by 3.75 inches with the extra inserted just ahead of the rear wheel arches and this allowed the roofline to be raised by an inch, while a f

    For sale
    £259,950 £259,950
  • 1970 ASTON MARTIN DB6 MK 2 VANTAGE COUPE

    POA POA

    --Moss Green with Black leather interior and Black carpets, Restored, Original Color Combination, Matching Numbers, 1 of 71 rare factory Vantage specifications, 4.2 liter, 5 speed ZF transmission, Air conditioning. This rare DB6 Mk 2 Vantage Coupe has been in the ownership of a Long Island, New York collector for the past several years having been sold and maintained in the past by Autosport Designs Inc. In August 1969, just before the introduction of the all new DBSV8, the last in a long line of classic Aston Martin grand touring cars was announced – the DB6 Mark 2. An improvement on the already well-received DB6, the Mark II was equipped with slight fender flares on both the front and rear wheel arches to accommodate the new DBS sized wire wheels and tires, this also gave the DB6 MK II a wider appearance. For the interior, the Mark II received more comfortable seats, sourced from the DBS, making an already capable grand touring car even more appealing. This DB6 Mk 2 has beautifully restored by Aston Martin specialists in both the UK and Canada, it was converted properly from original RHD to LHD specifications by well-respected Aston Martin marque specialist Adrian Johnson’s Post

    • Year: 1980
    • Mileage: 1500 mi
    For sale
    POA POA
  • Aston Martin DB6 Mk I Vantage

    £399,995 £399,995

    1966; 5-Speed Manual; Navy Blue with contrasting Tan Leather & matching Blue Wilton Carpets throughout. Comes with exceptional comprehensive history files containing details of previous owners, detailed invoices dating from the 1970’s including recent invoice of work carried out in July 2015, MOT certificates and original DB6 Instruction Book. A Certified Copy of Factory Record shows the vehicle build date of March 1966 and it being supplied new to H R Owen for Eton Garages of Kensington. MOT runs until August 2016. This vehicle has been fitted with Electronic Assisted Steering and Air Conditioning. Pls call with your enquiries & to make an appointment to view - 020 8418 9191 or 07836 522234

    • Year: 1966
    For sale
    £399,995 £399,995
  • ASTON MARTIN DB6

    POA POA

    Description This beautiful Aston Martin DB6 is currently undergoing the re-fit stage of restoration and will be completed to a very high standard. Information from Heritage Certificate – Make/Model: Aston Martin DB6 Saloon Car/Chassis Number: DB6/2962/R Engine Number: 400/2961 Body Number: Not recorded Specification: RHD, Home Market Colour: Mink (exterior) Dark Blue (Trim) Date Of Build: 21 September 1966 Date Of Despatch: 31 March 1966 Destination (Dealer): Plough Motors (Stroud Valley) Limited Other Numbers (where recorded): Gearbox 10240, Rear Axle Number F66/145, Key FS.888, FS.918 Details Of Factory Fitted Equipment: Automatic Gearbox, Power Assisted Steering, Chrome Roadwheels, Heated Rear Window, Three Eared Centre Locking Hub Nuts, Limited Slip Differential, Powered Aerial, SU HD8 Carburettors Other Information: Rear Axle Ratio: 3.54-1. The registration mark KDF 400E (quoted by you) was issued in Gloucestershire. Date Of Issue: 21 August 2009 Upgrades being fitted during body off restoration – Electronic Power Steering (tbc) Wider Chrome Wire Wheels Rolled Arches (to clear the above – subtley executed) Big Brake Kit T5 Gearbox (5 speed manual)

    For sale
    POA POA
  • Aston Martin DB6

    £749,995 £749,995

    This stunning matching numbers DB6 Volante was sold new via H R Owen to Town and Commercial Developments Ltd of London W1, originally finished in Olive with Champagne Connolly hide interior and is now attractively presented in California Sage. The car comes with a very detailed history file, including concours results, MOTs and invoices, highlights of which include: •matching numbers •original factory manual gearbox •an appearance in the ITV series, 'The Ruth Rendell Mysteries' •featuring in Neil F Murray's book 'On Aston Martin' •full engine rebuild by Ian Moss (at approximately 88,000 miles) •new hood made by an ex-Aston Martin coach trimmer •full bare-metal re-spray in California Sage, carried out in 2005 •at the same time the suspension and brakes were overhauled, the car converted from right to left hand drive, five new wire wheels fitted and a high torque starter motor added In 2005, the car was sold to an owner in Belgium where the speedometer was changed from mph to kmh and has been serviced regularly since then. In its current LHD form, it drives beautifully. We can of course re-convert it to its original RHD configuration for a nominal cost, if this is preferred.

    • Mileage: 106300 mi
    For sale
    £749,995 £749,995