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category_outlined / Autos & Motorräder
Classic & Sports CarClassic & Sports Car

Classic & Sports Car September 2019

Classic & Sports Car is the world's best-selling classic car magazine and the undisputed authority for all owners and enthusiasts. Whether your interest is Italian Exotica, British sports cars of the 1950s and 1960s or modern classics, every issue of Classic & Sports Car perfectly complements the sheer joy and nostalgia of owning a classic car.

Land:
United Kingdom
Sprache:
English
Verlag:
Haymarket Media Group Ltd
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CHF 37.27
12 Ausgaben

IN DIESER AUSGABE

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the big picture

The Aston Martin DB3S didn’t give Jaguar the bloody nose that boss David Brown might have hoped for (p106), but at Le Mans in 1956 it got close to causing an upset. Here the works Aston of Brits Stirling Moss and Peter Collins chases the Ecurie Ecosse D-type of Ninian Sanderson and Ron Flockhart watched by marshals, gendarmes and a scattering of spectators. The two cars would finish in the same positions, with the Jaguar’s extra 45bhp – and resultant 156.8mph top speed on the Mulsanne to the Aston’s 142.6mph – giving a significant advantage. However, the guile of Moss and Collins meant that the Aston completed just one lap fewer than the Jag, six more than the Ferrari of Olivier Gendebien and Maurice Trintignant in third.…

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welcome

We make no apologies for all the Goodwood coverage this month. On the heels of a rejuvenated Festival of Speed (p14), C&SC is thrilled to reintroduce our Revival preview (p171). Not only does it give us a glimpse of the races, cars, drivers and displays we’ll be able to enjoy in September, but it also gives us a chance to explore the inspiration behind the Duke of Richmond and his team’s perfectly executed period re-enactments. None will be more poignant than a parade to mark 75 years since D-Day. On p180, Jack Phillips tells the story of those who proved their bravery in the theatre of war as well as on the track. The tribute is all the more appropriate because one of those heroes was Tony Gaze who, though not…

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classic & sports car

EDITORIAL EDITOR IN CHIEF Alastair Clements alastair.clements@haymarket.com INTERNATIONAL EDITOR Mick Walsh mick.walsh@haymarket.com DIGITAL DEVELOPMENT EDITOR Marc McLaren marc.mclaren@haymarket.com DEPUTY EDITOR Jack Phillips jack.phillips@haymarket.com FEATURES EDITOR Greg MacLeman greg.macleman@haymarket.com ASSOCIATE EDITOR Lizzie Pope lizzie.pope@haymarket.com ART EDITOR Martin Port martin.port@haymarket.com SENIOR DESIGNER Mei Hau mei.hau@haymarket.com CHIEF PHOTOGRAPHER John Bradshaw john.bradshaw@haymarket.com SENIOR PHOTOGRAPHERS Will Williams, Luc Lacey PHOTOGRAPHERS James Mann, Olgun Kordal, Max Edleston EDITORIAL SECRETARY Olivia Pina olivia.pina@haymarket.com EDITOR AT LARGE Simon Taylor simontaylor@stoveboltspecial.com SENIOR CONTRIBUTORS Julian Balme, Martin Buckley, Alain de Cadenet, Jon Pressnell, Tony Baker CONTRIBUTORS James Page, Malcolm Thorne, Richard Heseltine, Paul Hardiman, Michael Ware, Ross Alkureishi, Andrew Roberts, Colin Goodwin, Malcolm McKay, Gaynor Cauter, Graeme Hurst, Mike Taylor, Chris Chilton, Simon Charlesworth, Giles Chapman, Paul Fearnley, Damien Smith ADVERTISING EMAIL ads.csc@haymarket.com TEL 020 8267 5937 HEAD OF SALES Tahir Saleem SALES TEAM Claire Henderson (Dealer Account Manager), Nabila Moughal (Display Account Manager), Neil Dummer (Euro…

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where the stars meet

The Goodwood Festival of Speed, taking over the Duke of Richmond’s expansive garden from 4-7 July, had just about everything: sun, supercars, stars and showers. Gone was the Moving Motor Show of Thursday, organisers preferring instead to stretch out the main event for four full days. And as ever with the Festival of Speed, such is its sheer size, it’s impossible to see everything and all too easy to get lost in searching for that car you’ve glimpsed and not remembered where. It’s best to focus out and absorb the sights, sounds and smells almost by osmosis. The hillclimb has become a reined-in, safety-first jaunt for many, more show than speed, but this year things were different – for one car at least. Romain Dumas and the Volkswagen ID.R electric prototype toppled…

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abarth scores a giant-killing

The moment Nicolas Edel’s lithe Abarth 250 Monza appeared on the Cartier Style et Luxe lawn it was a hit. It featured in a fascinating Abarth tribute, which included several cars from the Möll Collection, and was an outsider for the win. Particularly against a beautiful set of Bugattis styled by Ettore’s talented son, Jean, and an Aston Martin DB4GT Zagato. But, after passionate debate among the star judges, the one-of-three Abarth beat the Type 57SC Atalante of Friedhelm Loh. Marc Newsome, designer and Bugatti collector, voted for the Bugatti. “Its styling has everything – dramatic tension, voluptuous proportions, and engineering pedigree,” argued the Australian. “In comparison the Abarth is an Italian kit car.” Though all the designers voted for the coachbuilt Molsheim beauty, the Abarth stole the heart of the majority…

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our festival picks

PORSCHE 908/03 Perhaps it’s because the Porsche 917 has been grabbing the headlines this year, perhaps it’s the fact that it holds so many stories of Sicilian roads, perhaps it’s because of the model I have seemingly always had; but the Porsche 908/03 is always a joy. Tiny beside 917s and the 935 – despite it being the 2.0 ‘baby’ 935! – it is a pure sports-racer that totally encapsulates ’70s sports car racing. JP BRABHAM BT26 This is where it all began for Williams, yet most preferred the modern cars beside. More important, surely, than ‘Red Five’ that was breaking records at Bonhams (The marketplace, p207). The talented Piers Courage claimed second place at Monaco in 1969 in this the team’s second GP start. Dark blue with white nose fins and V8…

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