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Lagonda cars for sale

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    EXTREMELY UNIQUE 12 CYLINDER LAGONDA, t his car will be part of our selection for the Techno Classica Essen 2017, World Show for Classic & Prestige Automobiles Brand Lagonda Type V12 Color Blue Interior Blue Year of build 1939 Price On Request This unique 12 cylinder Lagonda will be part of our selection for the Techno Classica Essen 2017, World Show for Classic & Prestige Automobiles Dear customers, colleagues, friends and enthusiasts… The Houtkamp Collection will be as every year at the Techno Classica Essen 2017. Our stand will be located in hall 6, stand number 213 where we will be pleased to welcome you with a selection of cars from our collection. If cars will be sold during the show they will be replaced by other cars from our collection. If you visit our stand and a specific car is not on display, please ask us as we can show you the car in our storage which is near the building. If you are planning to visit Techno Classica Essen, please note the following opening hours Wednesday, 5th April 2017: Happy View Day / Preview 2 p.m. to 8 p.m. Thursday, 6th April 2017 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Friday, 7th April 2017 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. Saturday, 8th April 2017 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Sunday, 9th Ap

    • Year: 1939
    For sale
    The Houtkamp Collection
  • 1937 Lagonda LG45 Rapide


    Registration No: EP 97 Chassis No: 12203/R Engine No: LG45/370R/S3 In 1933 Lagonda announced a new 4½ litre model fitted with an engine built by the Meadows company. This was a robust unit, well tried and used by Invicta in their range of cars and Vickers in tanks. The first Lagonda Tourers were high quality cars and in direct competition with the new Bentleys built by Rolls-Royce. The Lagonda was priced at £ 795 for the complete car. The Bentley chassis alone cost £ 1,100 and even the cheapest Vanden Plas Tourer body would be another £ 240 on top! With its stylish appearance the Lagonda M45 Tourer was the fashionable car to own in 1934 and even Sir Malcolm Campbell had one, pale blue naturally. However these were difficult times for the company and high stock levels and poor sales of smaller cars in the range resulted in Lagonda going into receivership in June 1935. The very same month a 4½ litre Lagonda won the Le Mans 24 hour race. In those days success in motor racing sold cars and with better timing this could have put the business back on its feet but it was all too late. However the company was sold to a consortium led by Alan Good, with Dick Watney as Managing Director and

    • Year: 1937
    For sale
  • 1938 Lagonda V12 Rapide


    Registration Number: HPB 438 Chassis No: 14068 Engine No: 14068 There is a romantic fairy tale aura to the Lagonda marque that you couldn’t make up. This quintessentially British company was actually founded by an American who named it after the Shawnee Indian name for the town he grew up in. Wilbur Gunn had a career as an opera singer and sewing machine manufacturer before turning his hand to motorcycles and cars. His business continued after his death but was struggling in the early Thirties. The same month that the company failed a Lagonda won the enormously important 24 Hour race at Le Mans, at that time success on the race track quickly translated into sales in the showrooms. A new and refinanced Lagonda company was formed in 1935 with no lesser figure than W.O. Bentley as Technical Director. He had just been released from his contract with Rolls-Royce where he had not been allowed to design anything but had looked on as they designed and built a V12 engine for their Phantom III. Accordingly it is no surprise that Bentley should want to produce a V12 of his own, better and more powerful than the efforts of the mighty Rolls-Royce. The Lagonda V12 was announced at the 1936 Motor

    • Year: 1938
    For sale
  • 295 - 1934 Bentley 3½ litre Roadster ‘The Ian Pitney Special’


    The Ian Pitney Special is utterly bespoke. In order to understand the mentality behind this creation, you need to understand Pitney Restorations. Started by Ian Pitney's father in 1973 and followed by his son Ian in 2002, Pitney restorations have been creating one-off aluminium panels for pre and post-war motor cars in the same time-honoured traditions. The most immaculate curves and lines seen on the world's most expensive cars start life in workshops such as these. The English wheel, rollers, clamps and hammers are all that's required to turn flat aluminium into the most voluptuous and inspired shapes imaginable. That and, of course, skill and experience and it is precisely this skill and experience that makes an un-prepossessing workshop into an Aladdin's cave of sleeping beauty's awaiting the Pitney treatment. Ian has been creating stunning panels for the great and the good for years, until January, 2013 when, in one of those 'shower moments' when you're not really thinking of anything much, he decided to make something special for himself. Something using styling cues he had bumped into over the years, liked and subconsciously lodged in the old grey matter. The starting point,

    • Year: 2016
    For sale
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