Classic Car Mart

Classic Car Mart January 2021

Classic Car Mart is the UK’s best selling cars for sale magazine. Whether you’re looking for a project or something to enjoy at weekends, there’s a classic car for you in our busy classified section, boasting 1000s of classic cars and parts for sale. The publication is packed with entertaining and informative features. Aside from the latest news, products, auctions round-up, maintenance advice and show reports, Classic Car Mart also boasts buying guides, road tests, a sprinkling of archive material and nostalgia plus loads of essential advice to buying and running your next classic car. The magazine is well established, using experienced and knowledgeable motoring writers, and continues to be ‘the bible’ for classic car ownership. Covering a wide variety of popular British classics, Classic Car Mart regularly features iconic makes such as Jaguar, Daimler, Triumph, MG, Morris, Austin, TVR, Lotus and many more; ranging from £500 projects to £30,000 dream cars. And for the real aspirational classics, the Prestige sections features dream cars from luxury marques such as Aston Martin, Ferrari, Bentley, Rolls-Royce and Mercedes.

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Pays:
United Kingdom
Langue:
English
Éditeur:
Kelsey Publishing Group
Fréquence:
Monthly
4,63 €(TVA Incluse)
36,01 €(TVA Incluse)
13 Numéros

dans ce numéro

2 min
“now we’re metroing”

We all love to dream about E-Types and DB5s, but it’s a fair bet that most readers will have anecdotes surrounding the humble Metro… a car which has now been with us for almost exactly 40 years; it was officially launched on October 8, 1980 although running prototypes were a common sight on UK roads long before then. Indeed, on my desk I have a copy of Autocar from the launch week, in which a group of intrepid staffers had just returned from relaying a pre-production example 5000 miles around Europe… in just five days. Given that it was the 1-litre model, I reckon they earned their pay that month. It’s interesting to read the goodwill for the eagerly-anticipated new car, with the journalists being almost universally positive in their comments even…

2 min
the £7.2bn old car business

The Federation of British Historic Vehicle Clubs (FBHVC) used the recent virtual NEC Classic Motor Show as an opportunity to announce some of the standout results from its 2020 National Historic Vehicle Survey – and they make for very encouraging reading. Not only is the number of historic vehicles on the rise, but there’s also a big increase in the sector’s worth to the UK economy. The Federation has been compiling its reports every five years since 2006, but with the impact the pandemic is likely to have had on the sector’s habits in 2020 taken into consideration, the latest Historic Vehicle Survey was brought forward by a year and based on 2019 instead. In this context a historic vehicle is defined as being 30 years or over and spans a wide…

1 min
classic car calendars

Looking for a stocking filler for a petrolhead this Christmas? The Kelsey Media online store features a whole host of great subscription offers, books and other gifts, including a selection of motoring calendars. Being A3 the calendars won’t actually fit in a stocking, but will look the part in the home, office, garage or any other indoor space of choice. There are several calendar designs to choose from, including four featuring stunning imagery compiled by our sister magazines, Rolls-Royce & Bentley Driver, Classic Ford, Classic Jaguar and VW Camper & Bus. You’ll also find options for steam engines, tractors, buses and commercial vehicles, with every month featuring a new fascinating print, plus room to add daily notes. All calendars are priced at just £8.99 each, including packing and delivery to all UK…

2 min
the end for the 3 wheeler

Production of the current Morgan 3 Wheeler is set to end next year after a 10-year run, as type approval for its V-twin engine expires. To mark its departure, the Malvern firm is building 33 special ‘P101 Edition’ cars – named in refence to the Project 101 internal code given to the revived 3 Wheeler when it was launched in 2011. Morgan’s beginnings are rooted in three-wheelers, right from the very first car designed by H.F.S. Morgan in 1908. The format soon took off and enjoyed considerable motorsport success, with development keeping quick pace through the 1910s and 1920s. The V-twin cars were replaced by four-cylinder F-Series three-wheelers in 1932, then the format was abandoned altogether in 1952. The P101 Edition makes a real show of the three-wheeler’s heritage, with its Deep…

2 min
brighton gets green light for 2021

A full programme of motoring events will take place on Brighton’s historic Madeira Drive despite a councillor describing rallies such as the London to Brighton Mini Run as “ridiculous”. Green councillor Sue Shanks was speaking during an online meeting for Brighton and Hove City Council’s Tourism, Equalities, Communities and Culture Committee on November 19, which debated the future of motoring events on Brighton’s seafront. The closure of Madeira Drive during the first national coronavirus lockdown and its subsequent reconfiguration as a one-way street, with half given over to a wider dedicated cycle lane, had led to concerns that such events would not survive. Councillor Shanks said that the Veteran Car Run, due to run for the 125th time in 2021, was a lovely event. However, she was less positive about other events.…

1 min
lucrative restoration projects revealed

The classic cars most financially viable to restore have been outlined in a new Hagerty UK report. Using its Price Guide, which covers over 200 models, the insurer investigated the difference between ‘fair’ (Condition 4) and ‘concours’ (Condition 1) values for each. With £13.12m difference, the Ferrari 250 GTO came out top, followed by the AC Cobra Daytona Coupe (£8.364m) and the McLaren F1 (£5.74m). By contrast, the newly added Ford Focus 1.6i Zetec showed a difference of just £1400, followed by the four-door Austin Allegro 1750 (£2150) and the Vauxhall Magnum 1800 (£2200). In terms of a percentage difference between ‘fair’ and ‘concours’, the Series 1 Land Rover Discovery was biggest, with a variance of £13,400 equating to 91 per cent of its ‘concours’ value. Close behind was the Lancia Beta…