£16,950 Built on the 2nd January 1952, as TD 2, the TD was first registered in the UK prior to being registered in Jersey during the 1990’s. It has been restored at some time in it’s life, and is in smart BRG with a tan leather interior complimented by chrome wire wheels. Mechanically the MG has been enhanced with an MGA back axle together with MGB front hubs fitted with disc brakes. The BMC reconditioned engine appears to be enhanced as the performance is better than a standard MG TD II and is driven a MGB gearbox. There is a long history file with the car detailing it maintenance and service over the years Following the immediate post war success of the MG TC, Nuffield launched the updated design of the TD in 1949, an immediate success, designed with the export market in mind,the car was the first production MG to be offered in left hand drive, with a new chassis based on the MG YA, rack and pinion steering together with front coil springs and wishbones. The proven pre war design of the 1250 cc XPAG engine was continued, and provided the power unit throughout the T series range until production finished in the mid 1950's. Over 75% of the MG TD production was exported, with the im
£19,950 Firm More commonly known as Jaguars first car the Austin 7 Swallow. In 1928 the Swallow Sidecar company diversified from making motorcycle side cars to buying Austin 7 rolling chassis' and coach building the bodies of their design prior to retailing as the 'Swallow' This saloon is a 1930 model built in late 1929 that drives and runs. Good original interior and many correct parts but still work would be required to get to take it to the next stage, Records dating back to 1947 show it is a matching number vehicle. Pretty and stylish in original period colour scheme. Respectable condition with scope to improve, based on an original body and fittings. Still carrying many original features, including the leather interior. Runs and drives but with scope to improve after minor works. Engine and ancillaries appear original to the car.
£94950 Originally supplied to the USA as a Super 90 Coupe in 1962, our car moved to Europe in the late 1990’s and following restoration it was registered in the UK in 2011. It is in extremely good structural and mechanical order, and has been discretely updated for fast road use or track days, by the fitting of disc brakes first introduced with the Porsche 356C, and the later upgrade to a third series Porsche 912 engine dating to 1969, and fitted with twin webs. It is a very desirable 356 prepared for PCGB runs or more challenging European events . The 1948 Porsche 356 employed a platform chassis with rear-mounted air-cooled engine and torsion bar all-independent suspension. 1955 marked the arrival of the 356A, readily distinguishable by its now curved one-piece screen, a wider range of engines and 15'' instead of 16'' wheels. Announced at the 1959 Frankfurt Motor Show, the Porsche 356B T5 enhanced Porsche's reputation as builders of the finest small capacity sports cars, continuing the huge commercial success of its predecessors. Handling, ride and refinement were improved, as well as the addition of a more powerful 90bhp 1600cc engine to the range, a higher nose, more vertical he
£64950 First registered as PWW 10M on the 8th January 1974, and subsequently registered 683 ANN, before being registered as ANW 462M on change of owner in 1996 at 76360 miles, at the last MOT in July 2017 the recorded mileage stands at 77834 miles. During more recent years the Jensen has received a full restoration in stunning Anthracite grey, with a very recent conversion to fuel injection. The Jensen Interceptor is a Grand Touring car which was hand-built at the Kelvin Way Factory in West Bromwich, near Birmingham in England, by Jensen Motors between 1966 and 1976. The Interceptor name had been used previously by Jensen for the Jensen Interceptor made between 1950 and 1957 at the Carters Green factory. Jensen had extensively used glass-reinforced plastic for the fabrication of body panels in the preceding two decades, but the new Interceptor saw a return to a steel body-shell. The body was designed by an outside firm, Carrozzeria Touring of Italy, rather than the in-house staff. The early bodies were built in Italy by Vignale, before Jensen took production in house, making some subtle body modifications. The Mark III, introduced in 1971, revised the front grille, headlamp finishe
£29950 First registred in California USA on the 4th September 1970, and imported into Jersey in 2008, this delightful Westfalia camper,” Westy” , was fully restored by ourselves and has for some six seasons has been a member of our Camper Hire Fleet..The Westy has had an extensive restoration, it had the entire interior removed, all rust removed, re-sprayed inside and out and the original Westfalia interior fixed and re - fitted. It would have been easier to replace the interior however we wanted to retain the originality, the hard work paid off it really does make this van a wonderful / original 70s experience to take out and use. Westy comes with an extensive history file not only detailing our restoration, but also work carried out in the USA since the mid 1990’s Our '70 Westy walk through VW campervan was Imported from California in LHD. It has undergone a full professional restoration, whilst maintaining its original classic features. It is a very attractive restoration, and well equipped for European touring. The body has been subject to a bare metal restoration. In excellent restored condition with original fitted Westfalia interior, comprising a lift top vented roof, (so yo
£59950 The Jensen Interceptor is a Grand touring car which was hand-built at the Kelvin Way Factory in West Bromwich, near Birmingham in England, by Jensen Motors between 1966 and 1976. The Interceptor name had been used previously by Jensen for the Jensen Interceptor made between 1950 and 1957 at the Carters Green factory. Jensen had extensively used glass-reinforced plastic for the fabrication of body panels in the preceding two decades, but the new Interceptor saw a return to a steel body-shell. The body was designed by an outside firm, Carrozzeria Touring of Italy, rather than the in-house staff. The early bodies were built in Italy by Vignale, before Jensen took production in house, making some subtle body modifications. The Mark III, introduced in 1971, revised the front grille, headlamp finishers and bumper treatment again. It had GKN alloy wheels and air conditioning as standard, and revised seats. It was divided into G-, H-, and J-series depending on the production year. The 6.3 litre 383ci engine was superseded by the 7.2 litre 440ci in 1971. Jensen had fallen on hard times by 1975, owing to the then world-wide recession, and to problems with its Jensen-Healey sports car.
£18950 Built on the 22nd December 1965, this Mustang coupe was first registered to Fred Webber of Ventura California on the 28th January 1966, it stayed with the Webber’s until 1993 when it was sold to Kevin Darcy of Santa Paula California. Over a 18 year period Mr Darcy, maintained the car, and carried out some improvements detailed in the History file containing both ownership and service records, during this period of time, Mr Darcy also moved from California to New York, and it was in in 2012 that the car was sold and exported to the UK. From the invoice detail in the file the Mustang was recommissioned in the early 2000’s In overall good condition, being subject to an earlier restoration, the body is in very solid with indication of any rot or rust, aside from a very small paint blister, the interior is in very good condition, and the car performs very well on the road. With two only two documented owners in the USA, this is a well documented car, originally delivered to California, complete with original bill of sale from January 1966 and drivers handbook,together with service invoices confirming ownership and mileage. Original body colour of Springtime Yellow with original y
POA 1965 brought few changes for the Mustang. The biggest change was the availability of a new fastback model, which was to become the basis for Carroll Shelby's GT350. The 120 horsepower, 200 cid 6 cylinder engine replaced the 170 cid 6 cylinder, the 289-2V, 200 horsepower V-8 replaced the 260-2V, the 289-4V was upgraded to 225 horsepower, and the 289-4V hi-po remained unchanged. Other changes for the 1965 Mustang included: an alternator instead of a generator, relocation of the oil filler, integral power steering pump and reservoir (most 1964½'s had a remote mounted reservoir), a wire retaining ring was added to the gas cap, the horns were smaller and relocated, and the interior carpet was continued up the sides of the rocker panel and under the sill plate. A new interior option was added, the interior decor group (known as the pony interior), which featured special seat covers with running horses across the seat back, special interior door panes with integral arm rests and pistol grip door handles, five gauge instrument panel, woodgrain steering wheel, and woodgrain appliques on the instrument cluster, glovebox, and optionally on the centre console. Another Mustang option introd
£16950 Introduced in 1964, the 1966 model brought even fewer changes for the Mustang than did its predecessor. Most of the changes for 1966 were in the form of cosmetic refinements. A new grille which featured chrome edged, horizontal inserts, replaced the honeycomb grille of '65. The chrome bars that extended horizontally and vertically from the running horse were deleted on the 1966 Mustang's grille. A new three fingered rear quarter panel ornament was used. The lower rocker panel moulding became standard equipment, as did backup lights, and a chrome hood lip moulding. The fuel filler cap no longer included the plastic Mustang emblem insert found on the earlier models. On the inside, the Mustang was treated to standard five gauge instrumentation, and "woven" vinyl seat inserts. The choices of available interior colors and styles increased to thirty four varieties, giving the buyer even more ways to personalize "their" Mustang. Production increased to 607,568 units for 1966. Overall in good condition, with original blue interior, 290cu in engine, with Edelbrock headers and four barrel Edelbrock Weber carburettor In good condition Good condition original blue interior In good mecha
£115000 The Jalpa we have for sale is only of only 35 RHD cars produced, and possibly the lowest mileage known to exist, Purchased in 1988 by the last owner from Guy Salmon, Thames Ditton with only 16178 Kms recorded, it has now covered only 44458 Kms (27786 miles) from new, the mileage and service being confirmed by the service records and owners notes. The car is complete with driver’s wallet, containing the handbook and service book, copy previous V5. The owner moved to Guernsey in 1995, the car following in 1999, by 2007 the mileage had increased to 43553 Kms, with very little use over the 10 years, resulting in the mileage today. The Jalpa was a development of the earlier Silhouette intended to fill a role as a more "affordable" Lamborghini, being much less expensive than the flagship Countach and being also designed by Bertone. Compared to the Countach, the Jalpa was much easier to drive, having better visibility and being more tractable in heavy traffic and at slow speeds. The Jalpa was fitted with a 3.5 L (210 cu in) double overhead camshaft version of the V8 engine used in the Silhouette on which it was based. The version used in the Jalpa produced 255 hp (190 kW; 259 PS)
£59950 After a successful period at the Cape, Warwick, producing the Riley-engined cars which bore his name, Donald Healey expanded into the American market with a series of cars with various American engines. In 1952 he formed a partnership with the Austin company of Longbridge to produce the Austin Healey which took the American market by storm. The Austin Healey 100/4 was introduced at the Earls Court Motor Show in 1952, and was a Healey designed chassis using many standard Austin parts, including the four cylinder 2.6 litre engine from the A90 Atlantic, coupled to its three speed gearbox. The bodywork was a radical up-to-date two seater, with a long bonnet and waterfall grille, and a windscreen which slid into a prone position on the scuttle for racing. The cockpit had a characteristic oval dashboard with full instrumentation and two racing type bucket seats with just enough room behind for an overnight bag, but the car also had a large but shallow boot, with the option of a rack on the boot lid for extra luggage. A well fitting hood and sidescreens completed the package. This car, OAC 536 was registered on the 5th November 1953, and the number is from a series of cars register
£3750 First registered as PMJ 6M to Mrs M Hunter of Greenfield , Beds on the 1st May 1974, having been sold through Kennings of Bedford, from the small amount of documentation available, the Midget appears to have spent it’s life in Bedfordshire as confirmed by MOT’s on file from 1986 to 2016. The majority of the miles being covered in the late 1980’s to early 1990’s. We would therefore believe the present indicated mileage of 52190 to be correct. Being a later production MK 111 Midget it has the later body style with rounded rear wheel arches. The Midget appears to have been off the road between 1994 and 2015 as according to the MOT records only 249 miles were covered in the intervening 21 years, with only 573 miles recorded from 1994 to date A low mileage two owner MG Midget which has evidently been partially restored in the last three years, with work being carried out to the floor and body work,at some stage a replacement engine has been fitted. It is in overall good condition, and could be improved upon by a new owner. The car has been resprayed in the original colour in recent years, there are some blemishes and small dents in the paintwork, the underside has had any necessar
£39950 Originally registered as OGK 5, our early Alpine 1 was exported in July 1953, and returned to the UK in August of the same year. Little is known of the car’s earlier history, aside from it was barn stored in the mid 1960’s and did not re-emerge until 2001. It was pictured in Classic & Car Mart Finds and Discoveries in June 2002. On sale the number was retained by the previous owner, and the Alpine was allocated AAS 378, which it carries today. Following the sale the car was subject to both a mechanical and bodywork restoration with a new interior being fitted at the same time. The works carried out at the time are detailed within the history file together with invoices and bills from 2001 onwards. Very recently the car has been through our workshops were work to the suspension and steering has been carried out. On checking the MOT records, the Alpine has only covered just under 3500 miles since recovered in 2001. An older restoration, providing a very usable car, in very good condition. Mechanically the car has been well looked after, cosmetically the interior was replaced when the car was last restored. History file containing as found pictures, together with bills and invo
£15,950 Originally registered as OD4251 in December 1932 this delightful Austin 7 tourer has an extremely detailed history, covering the ownership from the 1930's, together with copious notes on the upkeep of the car since the late 1940's. Restored in the late 1990's with bills and receipts dating back to that period, the Austin has been in Jersey for nearly 20 years. The previous owner undertook a major rebuilt and improvement to the engine which is fully described in the accompanying folder. A very well maintained Austin 7 Tourer, with recently rebuilt 'Trials' specification engine, details of which can be provided on request. A very well documented car that has restored in the last twenty years, and very recently upgraded by Torque Engineering Attractive blue coachwork with black wings, with new duck hood, a slightly old restoration in excellent condition. Blue Rexene interior, with matching blue carpets. Excellent dashboard with correct instrumentation. The engine has been recently rebuilt engine by Torque Engineering, with Phoenix crank, balanced rods, pistons, Pigsty trials cam, lightened and balanced flywheel. Modified '37 Head.
£950 Local car, stripped for restoration on current J plates. Complete car stripped for sand blasting and primed in red oxide. Believed complete original interior Sand blasted, red oxide primed for restoration Believed complete. Seats, carpets trim. Complete with engine and transmission
£12950 The masters of affordable small family cars dating back to the Topolino of the 1930s, Fiat introduced the 850 at the 1965 Geneva Salon. It was a technical evolution of the successful 600 and was produced in two-door Coupe, Spider and Estate guises. Coupe production continued until 1971 when the model was supplanted by the front-wheel drive 127. It was in 1968 that the Sport versions of the 850 were unveiled, for which the engines had been increased in capacity to 903cc and now gave 52bhp - sufficient for a combination of a 90mph top speed and frugal 40mpg. The Sport Coupe was immediately identifiable by its quad headlamp arrangement. This delightful-looking Positano Yellow coupe is understood to have had just one lady owner until 2008, who purchased the car new in 1971 for the sum of £1054.73. In 1998 'DBW 590K' benefited from an extensive body restoration and bare metal respray by marque specialist Auto Rossa of Ringwood, Hants. Eight years later it was treated to a thorough engine and brake overhaul by L&S Motors of Cobham, Surrey. A further eleven years years later and the we deem the bodywork, paintwork, Black-coloured interior, four-cylinder engine and four-speed manual
£6750 Originally launched in 1958, the Austin Healey Sprite went through four Marks, before the Healey name was dropped late in MK1V due to the Healey connection being discontinued in 1971, so the final 1,022 Sprites built were simply Austin Sprites. This was a cost-cutting move of Donald Stokes', enabling British Leyland to stop paying royalties to the Donald Healey Motor Company. There was no direct successor, as BL's extensive range already contained the MG Midget, which was identical to the Sprite except for badging, and the similarly dimensioned and priced Triumph Spitfire. This 1275 cc Austin Sprite was one of the last series built in 1971, and was registered a year later in 1972 Originally registered as NUC292L in 1972, the Sprite has been subject to the attention of four enthusiastic owners since the 1980’s. who have well maintained the car, it comes with a sheaf of invoices detailing the work over the years, including more recently 2012 / 2013, the engine was rebuilt for fast road / track use, with an engine rebore with new H/C pistons and tuning modifications carried out in the last 7000 miles, the Sprite was MOT’d this year and is due for renewal in January 2018. Good re
£9950 The 107 series were the last of the hand built Mercedes from Stuttgart, renowned for their durability and strength, they have become increasingly sought after in recent years, with low mileage examples well cared for examples fetching in excess of £40K. Launched in 1971, the Mercedes 107 series immediately became a best seller in European and US markets, with a design reminiscent in some respects of the earlier Pagoda SL. A range of models was offered during the 18 year life of the 107, with the new 5 litre being launched in 1980, which was enhanced over the next 5 years culminating in the last year of manufacture of 1989, being the 5.6 litre 560 SL for sale here. The 380 SL carried a 3.8 -litre V-8 under its long bonnet. The V8-cam, fuel-injected engine produced 197 horsepower at 5,800 rpm and 211 foot-pounds of torque at 4,000 rpm. Power was directed to the rear wheels by manual or automatic transmission. The 380 SL could accelerate from 0 to 60 mph in approximately 9 seconds, which was reasonably quick in its day. It had a top speed of about 134 mph. The SL employed disc brakes with ABS at all four corners, which was not yet common in the late 1980s. The car had a double-w
POA Like Elvis or the Beatles, the MGB’s popularity seems to be eternal. And with good reason: by combining handsome roadster and GT bodywork with rugged BMC underpinnings, the ‘B is still more than capable of offering easy, trouble-free classic motoring today. In the decades following its 1962 launch, increasingly sophisticated competition made the ‘B look a little old hat. However, that is in its favour; with simple mechanicals, and unrivalled parts availability, there’s no reason why you can’t drive one all year round. Many owners already do. An extremely well restored and well kept 1966 MGB roadster, formerly UK registered, completely restored using a Heritage body shell, subsequently kept in a heated garage, and only used on dry days, although the owner tells it did once get wet on a visit to Jersey. Fully restored utilising a new Heritage shell Restored black leather seats with red piping, and black carpets. In extremely good order, recently replaced heavy duty starter motor, a new battery, prop shaft seals, plus regular service history through local specialist garage.
£39950 1983 saw the launch of a replacement for the successful 911 SC series. It was the 1984 911 3.2 Carrera, reviving the Carrera name for the first time since 1977. The 911 3.2 Carrera was the last iteration in the original 911 series, with all subsequent models featuring new body styling with new brake, electronic and suspension technologies. A new, higher-displacement motor, a 3.2-liter horizontally opposed flat 6 cylinder, was utilized. At the time, Porsche claimed it was 80% new. The new swept volume of 3164 cc was achieved using the 95 mm (3.7 in) bore (from the previous SC model) combined with the 1978 Turbo 3.3 crankshaft's 74.4 mm (2.9 in) stroke. In addition, higher domed pistons increased the compression ratio from 9.8 to 10.3:1 (although only 9.5:1 for the US market). New inlet manifold and exhaust systems were fitted. The 915 transmission was carried over from the SC series for the first three model years. With the new engine, power was increased to 231 bhp (172 kW; 234 PS) at 5900 rpm for European markets. This version of the 911 accelerated 0– 60 mph (97 km/h) in 5.4 seconds and had a top speed of 150 mph (240 km/h) as measured by Autocar. First registered in late
£165000 Announced in its home market in May 1957, the XK150 bore a family resemblance to the XK120 and XK140 but the XK150 was radically revised. A one-piece windscreen replaced the split screen, and the wing line no longer dropped so deeply at the doors. The widened bonnet opened down to the wings, and on the open two-seater the windscreen frame was moved back 4 inches (102 mm) to make the bonnet longer. The car was available at various times in Red, Pearl Grey, White, Indigo Blue, Claret, Cotswold Blue, Black, Mist Grey, Sherwood Green, Carmen Red, British Racing Green, Cornish Grey, and Imperial Maroon. The XK140's walnut dashboard was replaced by one trimmed in leather. On the early drophead coupés, the aluminium centre dash panel, which was discontinued after June 1958, had an X pattern engraving similar to the early 3.8 E-Type. Thinner doors gave more interior space. On the front parking lights, which were located atop the wings, a little red light reminded the driver the lights were on. Suspension and chassis were very similar to the XK140, and steering was by rack and pinion; power steering was not offered. The standard engine, the similar to the XK140, but with a new "B" t
£14,950 First registered in August 1990 as H395 WYJ , this low mileage GTI has recent service history for the last four years, preceded by UK MOT history from 2006 to 2011 An extremely well serviced two owner car, first registered in August 1990 as H395 WYJ, the GTi remained with it's first lady until subsequently purchased by the second owner, a collector in Guernsey in 2012. The Peugeot has continued to be regularly serviced and upgraded in recent ownership. The car is in really excellent condition, and the mileage relatively low for a car nearly thirty years old, being recorded at just over 47,000 miles in 2012, and 50337 to date. Excellent Condition in metallic silver, fitted sunroof. Excellent condition in red and black, new GTi carpet mat set Excellent with service history from new in 1990
TBA Local barn find, only 23K miles on the clock, a winter project. Barn Find 1948 Morris Ten solid and comp0lete, in need of restoration, engine turns, good interior, needs some welding in the boot / spare wheel area. All original and complete. In need of restoration, solid, with surface rust, some rot in tail and minor welding. Very original interior, worth preserving, including carpets, with good headlining. Complete, engine turns.
£34500 The BMW 700 is a small rear-engined car which was produced by BMW in various models from August 1959 to November 1965. The coupe and saloon versions of the 700 were shown at the 1959 Frankfurt Motor Show. After the show, BMW received 25,000 orders for 700s. Production of the BMW 700 Coupe began in August 1959, with the saloon version following in December. The first variant of the 700 to appear after the original coupe and saloon was the 700 Sport in August 1960. Available only as a coupe, the Sport used an uprated engine with a pair of Solex carburetors and a 9.0:1 compression ratio. This brought the power output to 40 horsepower (30 kW). The Sport also had a rear anti-roll bar. A ribbed oil pan was used to reduce the oil temperature of the more powerful engine. The 700 Sport was renamed the 700 CS in 1963. The 700S Cabriolet was introduced shortly after the 700 Sport, and was available only with the Sport's 40 horsepower engine. The convertible body was made by Karosserie Baur of Stuttgart, 2,592 convertibles were built. It was the first BMW automobile with a monocoque structure. The 700 was a sales success at a time when BMW was close to financial ruin. The 700 was also s
£79950 A one owner car until 2014, originally purchased by Ernie Whittaker, on behalf of his 21 year old nephew Bob Evans in February 1975 under a monthly finance agreement, which on settlement in 1978 the title was passed to Bob. In the history file are the sale agreement, loan agreement, paying in book , and pictures of Bob with the car in 1975 when he was 21. Due to his age, his uncle had put the finance in his name until paid off by Bob. A very low mileage Pantera, in the same ownership from original registration in February 1975 until September 2014. A very original fully documented car with a warranted mileage of under 24000 miles. Designed by Tom Tjaarda, and built by Ghia, the Pantera was launched in 1970, and subsequently up rated in 1973 to the Pantera L (Luxury).The Pantera, was powered by the Ford 351 – 4V Ford V-8, driven through a five speed ZF gearbox. With power assisted disc brakes on all four wheels, together with rack and pinion steering all of which created a 1970’s super car capable of a top speed of just under 160 MPH, and on launch a 0-60 mph time of 5.5 seconds Air conditioning, Magnesium Sports Wheels, 351-4V engine, 5 speed transmission, Power disc brakes,
£39950 First registered on the 29th September 1984, this 911 has an extremely comprehensive history file with service invoices dating back to 1986, together with copious notes and invoices relating to upgrades, maintenance and renovation to date. In recent years the Carrera has had the front wings replaced, together with sill and kidney bowl sections, in addition the brakes have ben upgraded to 930 turbo brakes, with a tuned exhaust system, and slightly lower suspension sitting on slightly wider Fuchs wheels. In the course of the cars; life, it has been well maintained and due to being kept in good condition, it has been a regional prize winner at PCGB events in the North of England. The mileage of 100, 270 miles is well supported by the MOT files and service documents A very good example of a 1980’s Carrera Coupe that has been upgraded with a later G50 gearbox and 930 brakes. The bodywork is in very good condition, as is the original interior, there are no obvious signs of rot or deterioration, as the body work have been renovated in the last 7000 miles to eliminate any areas of rust. Very well maintained interior with restored body work detailed in history file. original interior
£5950 Delivered new in March 1986, this low mileage and low ownership Bentley Mulsanne comes with a complete full service record from St Helier Garages until 2005, after which it was serviced by a local specialist, it was last serviced at 47691 miles in 2009, and covered only 254 miles since then. A low mileage Mulsanne with a very good service history in need of some cosmetic renovation to bring to its former glory. Ready to use and drive away. Sold without the four digit J number Overall the coachwork is in good condition, the paintwork has faded, and has patches of light surface rust. Very original interior in good condition Fully maintained with full service history, will need some recommissioning following a period of storage. Starts and runs well
POA To quote Autocar ‘As the proof of everything a Cayman could be when given enough firepower the GT4 is a definitive, resounding success. Dynamically peerless at its price range, this is a car that demands and rewards its driver in equal measure. Is it really worth 911 GT3 money? To us, the fact you can even start to compare them only adds to its allure. A true Porsche GT. •Motorsport-inspired Cayman packs the 3.8-litre engine from a 911 •Most powerful Cayman produces 380bhp, six-speed manual only •All models sold out – currently available from £90,000 - £110,000 What is it? The Cayman GT4 is the rarest of things: Porsche’s GT department giving its loyal customers exactly what they want; no compromises. For several years the brand has upset its enthusiasts, with electric power steering in the 991, then no manual gearbox in the GT3 and GT3 RS, and then moving to turbocharging for the mid-life refresh. Those cars were still unquestionably brilliant, but a trend seemed to be emerging, moving away from offering driver engagement, and instead making cars that were quicker than ever, but a lot easier to drive too. Well, the Cayman GT4 is the near-perfect way of silencing the doubters,
£29950 Originally supplied by St Helier Garages Jersey in 1965 to the then Chairman of the Jersey Electricity Company, this 3.4S has been subject to a total chassis up restoration, with the engine, gearbox and axle being rebuilt by Rob Beere Racing and assembly works undertaken by a specialist Jaguar restorer. A substantial amount of money has been invested into the rebuild which is understood to be well over £60000 as the owner stopped adding up the invoices then. A very fine example of a fully restored Jaguar S Type, with history from new. A full photographic restoration took place with a bare metal full restored body shell. Fully restored with a Suffolk and Turley interior, stunning woodwork and trim. In excellent condition, following preparation and unit rebuilds by Bob Beere racing (Jaguar specialist). The rebuild includes a new old stock cylinder head , electronic ignition
£59950 Originally registered 307 HTB in October 1957, according to the green UK log book the car was purchased second hand by Richard Camm-Fitz in 1967, Dick Fitz later wrote to confirm that he bought the car fitted with racing tyres as the previous owner had raced the car at Brands Hatch. Mr Fitz moved to work in the Jersey in the early 1970’s, and subsequently sold the car on his retirement in 1985. There is a letter in the history file confirming the early history, and Mr Fitz had the colour changed to blue from the original Imperial Maroon, after a period of years the Jensen was given to Le Riche to restore in the late 1990’s at a cost exceeding £40,000, in 2008 the mileage was 95000 miles, as a consequence the mileage today of 97227 indicates minimal use over the last nine years. In excellent restored condition, as present being checked through our workshops, a fully restored with perhaps some early racing history to be researched. In excellent restored condition, the whole car having undergone a £40,000 restoration in the late 1990's Excellent finished in black leather with grey carpets In excellent restored condition, as present being checked through our workshops