Everybody knows that success is often the result of being in the right place at the right time with the right idea. The Graham brothers of Evansville, Indiana, are a perfect example. Read on to learn more about how their ingenuity at the dawn of the automotive revolution led to the creation of icon and the latest vehicle to be documented and added to the National Historic Vehicle Register.
You’ve heard about National Historic Vehicle Register, the stringent criteria for entry and the lengthy documentation process required. Now, you can see all this glorious research for yourself as the Library of Congress as added four of the now 19 vehicles on the Register to their website for your perusal. Read on to learn more.
This article originally appeared in Hemmings, written by Daniel Strohl, on July 21, 2017. Graham Blue Streak photographed in front of Amos Northup’s house. Photo courtesy Historic Vehicle Association. “Too radical,” they said. Indeed, Amos Northup’s design for the 1933…
One-of-a-kind ’64 Impala takes its rightful place in the pantheon of American auto history
Beauty, it’s been said, is in the eye of the beholder. In the world of custom vehicles, aesthetic beauty is admittedly subjective, but one thing that can’t be disputed is a vehicle’s historical significance. To follow-up the center-stage appearance of the Hirohata Merc at this year’s Cars at the Capital in Washington, D.C., this month we decided to take a look at five more of the interesting customs from the heyday of the trend.
A car with a fascinating backstory and massive cultural impact, the 1964 Chevrolet Impala lowrider known as “Gypsy Rose” is an important new addition to the National Historic Vehicle Register that was chosen to kick off the third annual Cars at the Capital exhibition on the National Mall in Washington, DC.
Custom American classics immortalized by Historic Vehicle Association.