Very nice 1966 Jaguar E-type series 1 OTS in the color combination of Red paint with Beige interior. Great driver with excellent mechanics very nice paint and chrome and a beautiful beige interior trim. This E-type was built on the 27th of April 1965. On the 6th of May the car was dispatched through Jaguar Cars New York to its first owner Don Lorraine. Great running period correct Jaguar E-type engine, comes with a Heritage Certificate and is currently on Dutch EU registration. Please contact us to make an appointment to view this E-type in our showroom in Bilthoven, The Netherlands. We are always looking for similar cars for outright purchase or to sell on a commission basis.
LHD car arriving soon with papers. Very good body.
About this Jaguar E-Type Series II Roadster Introduced in 3.8-liter form in 1961, the Jaguar E-Type caused a sensation when it appeared, with instantly classic lines and a 150mph top speed. Nowadays it would be impossible for a single model to cause such a stir but here was a civilized production sports car that looked like a Le Mans prototype and could outperform just about anything else on the road. The E-Type’s design owed much to that of the racing D-Type: a monocoque tub forming the main structure while a tubular space frame extended forwards to support the engine. The latter was the 3.8-liter, triple-carburettor, ‘S’ unit first offered as an option on the XK150. An optimistic 265bhp was claimed but whatever the installed horsepower, the E-Type’s performance did not disappoint; firstly because it weighed around 500lb (227kg) less than the XK150 and secondly because aerodynamicist Malcolm Sayer used experience gained with the D-Type to create one of the most elegant and efficient shapes ever to grace a motor car. The first significant up-grade occurred in October 1964 with the launch of the 4.2-litre version. Along with the bigger, torquier engine came a more user-friendly gear
1961 Jaguar E Type FHC Manufactured in September 1961 this is chassis 55 which is a LHD car that has been converted to RHD whilst undergoing a full restoration which was completed in 2016. The following upgrades have been fitted:- • Five speed gearbox • Triple Webber Carburettors • D Type Cams with bigger valves • Six branch manifold • Aluminium radiator • Electric cooling fan The original gearbox is still with the car so it is a matching numbers E Type. The car has covered less than 500 miles since being restored and is in excellent condition. We will complete the running in program and then service the car so it is ready for the new owner to drive and enjoy.
Jaguar E-Type OTS LHD FLAT FLOOR This Jaguar has a desirable colour combination, Carmen Red body, black leather/vinyl interior & black soft top. It is a flat floor model from November 1961. The car comes with lots of receipts and documentation. It has been kept original and matching with sensible upgrades e.g. full synchro gear box, stainless steel manifold & exhaust, electronic ignition, Coopercarf front brake calibers, new Daytona wire wheels with Michelin XVS tires. With those upgrades it is well prepared for tours & long leg trips. It's a great driver and still very presentable. It is priced reasonably, €179K which is about $200K. Hagerty price guide for a Good (#3) states an average value as $209K.
1961 Jaguar E Type FHC The E-Type that turned heads at the 1961 Scottish Motor Show has been brought back to its former glory by world-leading restorers Classic Motor Cars (CMC). Chassis No. 15 was the fifteenth right hand drive fixed head coupe E-Type to leave Jaguar’s production line in 1961 and was used as a press car at the Scottish Motor Show held at the Kelvin Hall, Glasgow, in November that year. The car then moved on to private ownership and went missing for decades until CMC discovered it in Cernay, France, in late 2013. Exactly 2,956hrs were spent restoring every nut and bolt of this E-Type at CMC’s modern workshops in Bridgnorth, saving as much of the original car as possible and bringing back its show-stopping condition. Tim Leese, Managing Director of Classic Motor Cars, said: “We found Chassis No. 15 in Cernay, a French town close to the border with Germany. It had been owned by the same person since 1976, who dismantled it probably some twenty years ago and that is as far as he got. “The car was underneath some covers in a garden, very rusty and corroded – there was even a bird’s nest in the rear quarter! We carried out a full nut and bolt restoration, which proved to be quite a challenge due to the sorry state in which it was found.” However, CMC is known to never back down from a challenging restoration and has a reputation for having restored some of the most historic E-Types, including Lofty England’s Chassis No. 4, the Lindner-Nöcker Lightweight and 1VHP, the first right hand drive fixed head coupe off the production line. Tim said: “No detail was too small and extensive work has been carried out in the paint and trim shops so that the car can now boast its original colour combination of pearl grey exterior and light blue interior, being the only one produced in those colours in 1961. “This was one of the six E-Types on display at the 1961 Scottish Motor Show. After restoring it to its former glory, we thought it was only fitting that the car returned to the centre stage 55 years later and what could be better than the London Classic Car Show.”
Chequered Flag International is pleased to offer this 1974 Jaguar E-type V12 Series III Roadster in the unusual factory colors of Dark Blue with Red (Russet) leather interior. 4 speed, A/C and chrome wire wheels. 78,000 miles. Came from the family of a deceased JCNA member who owned it for many years. Very good car throughout. Matching numbers engine, correct colors, etc, as verified by its Heritage Certificate. Fantastic rust and accident free body with superb paint. Excellent chrome. Interior is superb and appears to be original. Mechanically excellent, just sent by us to British European in San Pedro where they did around $3000 in service and repairs. Runs and drives very well, good power, great syncros, etc. Inspections encouraged, all sales AS-IS. Sales tax and license fees due if delivered in California. Visit Chequered Flag International online at chequeredflag.com to see more pictures of this vehicle or call us at 310-827-8665 today to schedule your test drive.
Jaguar E-Type Series three V12 roadster December 1972. Finished in unmarked gleaming signal red with a beige hide interior. Power steering new chrome wire wheels white side tyres cd player and stereo system spare wheel never used Totally rebuilt to a new standard in every respect, over £85,000 has been spent. Huge history file (including all restoration pictures), handbook present, it has covered 26,000 miles from new, two owners from new, never seen rain and kept in a heated garage. You will not find a better example.
On March 15th, 1961, the world was introduced to Jaguar’s latest creation, the E-Type. On its debut, the car made an enormous impression on the fortunate 200 media members who witnessed its unveiling. The striking appearance of the E-Type was the main catalyst for the initial excitement, but the looks weren’t the only things going exceptionally well for the E-Type. Its performance figures were stout and it had an equally refreshing price to boot. Jaguar’s newest masterpiece released 265 horsepower to the rear wheels, propelling it to a top speed of 150 miles per hour. In 1961, numbers like these usually meant spending upwards of $10,000, but to a great surprise, the E-Type was only $5,500. Undoubtedly, Jaguar’s E-Type was one of the best performance buys in all of Europe. Even though the car itself was completely new, the heart of the beast was the same 3.8 liter 6-cylinder power plant used in the previous Jaguar XK150S. The 3.8 was wonderful in the XK150S, and worked even better in the state-of-the-art E-Type chassis in thanks to the sleek body and 150 pound weight loss from the XK150. One of the many reasons why the E-Type turned out and performed to such a high standard was due to Jaguar’s racing program. Jaguar won the 24 Hour of LeMans 5 times between 1951 and 1957, and after the 1957 victory, Jaguar was in need of producing a new sports car to keep the company moving forward. The need for a new car led to the assembly of two prototypes in the late 1950’s, the E1A and E2A. E1A was heavily tested by Jaguar while E2A was turned into a race car in 1960 where the car was lent to Briggs Cunningham and raced by Dan Gurney, Jack Brabham, and Bruce McLaren. Between E1A and E2A, Jaguar used the best features from both cars to formulate the perfect platform for their new machine. This is one of the finest E Types we’ve seen. Dispatched from Coventry on January 8, 1963, chassis 878834 has undergone a complete ground up nut & bolt restoration, by a Pebble Beach multiple award winning restoration shop. This was not a car done for a customer, this was a car built for the owner of the shop for his own personal use, and as such it is simply stunning. Originally finished in cream over red leather, the restorer wanted the car to stand out from the myriad of E Types out there, and chose to restore the car in one Jaguar’s prettiest, correct, but seldom seen combination of Opalescent Dark Blue with grey leather. The build is set off by wide whitewall tires, as often fitted to early E Types when new, but rarely seen today. The interior is fabulous, and the level of detail continues, down to the correct shift knob and original radio. The Stayfast top has never been lowered. Of course the car retains its original matching number engine, which is detailed to better than new standards. The boot contains the proper jack and original tool set, and included with the sale is the Jaguar Heritage Trust certificate. The quality to which this car was restored unquestionably shows the level of detail and finesse a Pebble Beach restorer would put into any one of their builds. This car is exquisite in every way and is ready to shown or driven.
In the early 1970’s, Jaguar gave its perennial E-Type a major makeover. While it might be hard to imagine the lusciously styled Jag ever needing a refresh, there was a lot of pressure on Jaguar to keep the car in compliance with ever stricter safety and emissions standards, and still keep it performing on par with the competition. For 1972, the heavily redesigned Series III E-Type was unveiled. It was longer, lower, wider and featured new styling that, while still clearly an E-type, was flatter and more modern than before. The biggest change lay under the long, forward hinged bonnet. The iconic 4.2 liter twin-cam inline-six “XK” engine was out, and in its place was a new, all-alloy, single overhead-cam V12 displacing 5.4 liters. The twelve breathed through a quartet of Stromberg carburetors, and put its copious torque to the ground through a choice of automatic or four-speed manual transmission. The chassis was essentially the same layout, though made wider, longer and stronger to accommodate the new drivetrain. Four wheel disc brakes provided excellent stopping power. The new E-type V12 was a softer car than its predecessor with a more generously sized cabin that was comfortable and relaxed. The power steering system is highly boosted, but still provides surprising levels of feedback to the driver, and the silken V12 delivers strong performance in a very subdued and quiet manner. Still very much a true Jaguar E-Type, the Series III manages to give the driver an altogether different experience from the earlier cars, while still maintaining the feel and experience of a proper Jaguar sports car. This lovely Primrose Yellow 1974 E-Type roadster is an exceptionally low mileage car that has been extensively restored to a very high standard. The odometer reads a scant 18,474 miles, which is believed to be true mileage. This car comes equipped with the very rare factory hard top option which transforms the look of the car. The attractive primrose paint is in beautiful condition, and is considered by many to be one of the best shades for the Series III E-Type. Exterior, undercarriage and engine bay have all been fully restored with hardly a nut or screw left unturned. Proper paints and finished were used throughout to give this car a showroom fresh appearance, especially under the bonnet where the big V12 is simply gleaming. Like the engine bay, the undercarriage has been beautifully restored to the same standard. Thanks to the exceptionally low mileage, the black leather cabin was restored as needed, with much of the cockpit remaining in very good original condition. Seats and carpets appear new, while the vinyl dash panel, console and instruments appear to be original. A new black soft top was fitted, along with a black top boot, and the original hard top was repainted, though it retains its original headlining and trim, all in very good shape. Any Series III E-Type roadster looks good with the hard top in place, and this car is particularly stunning with the black top against the Primrose body. With lowered suspension, it’s all very purposeful with a nice balance of aggression and elegance. A full stainless steel exhaust has been fitted to provide lifetime service and a rich mellow sound track. Along with the aforementioned hard top, this example is equipped with the desirable 4-speed manual transmission, factory air conditioning, and a trunk mounted luggage rack. Period appropriate Vredestien blackwall radials ride on chrome knock-off wire wheels. Even the trunk has been properly restored with correct tan Hardura upholstery. The twelve-cylinder Series III was once the neglected model in the E-Type family, but a new resurgence in interest has seen value and collectability on the rise for these excellent GT cars. Few opportunities come along to acquire a late E-Type in such fine condition as this, especially one as well optioned and with such remarkably low miles.
This Jaguar E-Type Series II 4.2 FHC was manufactured on the 13th October 1969 and was distributed by British Leyland, New York, USA. The car left the factory in Silver with Red leather with manual transmission. The car arrived into the UK in late 2015 in original specification and was MOT tested in February and fully UK registered by March 2016. The E-Type is currently under evaluation and further details will follow shortly.
Introduced in 3.8 litre form in 1961, the Jaguar E-Type caused a sensation when it appeared with instantly classic lines and 150mph top speed. While, inevitably, the car's stupendous straight-line performance and gorgeous looks grabbed the headlines, there was a lot more to the E-Type beneath the skin. The newcomer's design owed much to that of the racing D-Type and, indeed, the E-Type would be one of the last great sports cars developed directly from a successful competition ancestor. Just as in the D-Type, a monocoque tub formed the main body/chassis structure while a tubular space frame extended forwards to support the engine. The latter was the same 3.8-litre, triple-carburettor, 'S' unit first offered as an option on the preceding XK150. With a claimed 265 horsepower on tap, the E-Type's performance did not disappoint; firstly, because it weighed around 500lb less than the XK150 and, secondly, because aerodynamicist Malcolm Sayer used experience gained with the D-Type to create one of the most elegant and efficient shapes ever to grace a motor car. Believed to be the 1,515 car to leave the production line, this handsome example was exported directly to Jaguar Canada on the 30t
Age: 1963 Transmission: 4 Speed Moss Box Colour: Dove Grey with Red Leather 1963 original RHD full matching car 3.8 Series 1 FHC. Has received light restoration but retained superb patina. The car looks stunning its combination of Dove Grey exterior and red leather. The engine has been rebuilt and drives as it should. With RHD coupes in such demand we do not expect this car to be around for long. First to see will buy.
Eagle E-Type No.4 offers the opportunity to beat the queues and enjoy this great value, well proven and arguably our most famous Eagle E-Type.
Just in from the USA a matching numbers 1 Series Jaguar E Type 4.2. Whilst is is largely complete it is obviously in need of a major restoration. New floors, sills etc. Its worth GBP 70000-GBP 80000 finished. Fantastic investment at this price. It would be best to view this vehicle in person. World wide delivery arranged.
An unrestored Series 2 E Type Roadster with Matching Numbers. This E-Type was manufactured 02/12/1968, and dispatched from the factory 31/12/1968 to suppling dealer Peter Lindner of Germany. The car's first owner was an American service man Dr Donald Kahn, when he had finished his tour in Germany the car returned to Birmingham, Alabama, USA with Dr Kahn. While in Alabama the E-Type was maintained by Jaguar specialist Louis England of "The Auto Shop Inc", right up until it's transfer of ownership to the second and present owner Roger Oyston in November 1996. The E-Type was duly repatriated back to the UK and registered on 09/04/1997. In its present ownership the E-Type has done less than 3000miles however has been cherished and lavishly maintained with no expense spared, with full documented history, including all of its MOT's and tax discs, photos, invoices and videos, it was treated to a bare metal respray in 1999 staying with the original colour of Signal Red. Likewise was treated to new stainless steel wire wheels, tyres and spinners only recently. This E-Type has to be one of the best unrestored examples available, included in the sale are numerous spares, one being a brand new
Jaguar E-Type 3,8 Fixed Head Coupé Equipment: Meget fin stand Billeder af restaurering Heritage Certificate Meget flot farve kombination en bil der skal ses ring for info
Jaguar E-Type 4,2 Roadster Equipment: Ekstrem fin stand Billeder af restaurering Heritage Certificat Matching numbers flot farve kombination skal ses og opleves Serie 1 Roadster Hvem kommer først.
About this Jaguar E-Type Series 1½ FHC This superb Jaguar E-Type Series 1½ FHC is a July 1968 built car, with matching numbers confirmed by its Heritage Certificate. As far as we can reasonably determine it has just 44,000 miles recorded from new. While Jaguar itself never recognised a "Series 1½" or "Series 1.5", over time, this sub-category has been recognised by the Jaguar Owners Club of Great Britain. The 4.2 litre Series 1 was made in model years 1965-1967 whilst the Series 1½ cars were made in model year 1968, the hardtop versions of the Series 1½'s having chassis numbers 1E34250 - 1E35815. Originally a European 2.88 rear axle Tri-Carb specification car; our example was supplied to the German Jaguar Importer and racing driver Peter Linder (co-owner of the famous Linder/Nocker lightweight E-Type which he raced at Le Mans in 1964). There are four German owners (three private and one business) documented in the original German papers which are present, along with a buff logbook called 'Kraftfahrzeugbrief' this is fully stamped and verifies the above information and the ownership history below: The first owner was Dr Walter Roll of Lindau who first registered that car on 23 Augus
Jaguar launched the Series III E-Type in 1971, introducing the brand new 5,3 Litre V12 engine. The car was available with manual or automatic transmission, had standard power steering and only available with the long wheelbase body style. The engine produced 272 bhp and massive torque, and was class leading at the time. The newly used longer wheelbase offered significantly more room in all directions, and it became actually quite easy to get into the car with the longer and higher doors. When production of the E-type ceased in 1975, only 7990 examples of the V12 Convertible were made. This example was delivered new in California in 1974, and is still in very nice condition. The car had a complete repaint a couple of years ago, and also a retrim of the interior was done at the same time. Technically, this E-Type is still fairly original. It comes with many invoices of maintenance work done over the years, and the last owner spent quite a lot of money and time on the car to make it better. A new starter motor is fitted, valves and carburettors are adjusted, rear drive shaft replaced, gearbox overhauled, and a complete brake overhaul is done as well. A nice and interesting improvement
The Jaguar E-Type : one of the most beautiful cars ever made, and for that reason on the wishlist of many classic car enthusiasts. No wonder, because it looks like nothing else on the road, and it drives as good as it looks. Early E-types are now becoming very expensive, and it looks like the continuous appreciation is not over yet. For that reason, the previously less sought after Series II and Series III V12 cars are now following in the footsteps of the Series 1. No wonder, because these later cars offer almost similar beauty in combination with a more comfortable driving experience. This matching nrs example was delivered new in September 1970 in the USA. It has a factory power steering , which is a very rare but interesting optional equipment. This sensible improvement turns the E-Type in a more accessible classic car for many, and works so much better then an aftermarket electrical power steering. The car was imported into Belgium in 2006, and stored for a couple of years to be restored. This restoration started in 2012, and was finished last year. This E-Type looks like a new car, and the quality of the restoration is from a very high level. The colour combination works very
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