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Glorious!

Need we say more?

At The Classic Workshop we’re all about keeping classics of all types on the road.

Let us help you get the most out of classic motoring.

#classicbike #classicharley #harleydavidson #harley #harleybike #indianchief #classicbikerepair
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What’s been at the workshop lately?

How ‘bout this 1951 BSA B31.

The BSA B31, introduced in 1945, was the first new model introduced by the company after the Second World War.

Based on pre-war designs, it used a single cylinder, overhead valve, four stroke engine that displaced 348 cc (21.2 cu in).

It developed about 17 bhp (13 kW), enough to deliver a top speed of around 70 mph (110 km/h).

The B series expanded through its life to include the famous BSA Gold Stars.

At The Classic Workshop we’re all about keeping classics of all types on the road.

Let us help you get the most out of classic motoring.

#classicbike #BSAbike #BSAB31 #classicbikerepair
...

What’s been at the workshop lately?

How ‘bout this 1930 Ariel 600 Sloper.

The Sloper was produced in the early-1930s as part of the ‘Ariel’ range.

It’s design has its origins in BSA’s Model S which caused a sensation in 1927 when it was launched into a world of traditional ‘flat-tank’ motorcycles.

With a shapely saddle tank, fashionable sloping engine and low seat height, its looks began a trend which would last well into the 1930s.

The new Model S, nicknamed the ‘Sloper’, set a new trend in design and manufacturers such as Ariel and Triumph rushed to follow.

Ariel Motorcycles was sold to BSA in 1951 but the brand survived until 1967.

At The Classic Workshop we’re all about keeping classics of all types on the road.

Let us help you get the most out of classic motoring.

#classicbike #arielbike #arielsloper
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What’s been at the workshop lately?

How ‘bout this 1952 Lea Francis Sports Roadster.

Lea-Francis began business in 1895 by building bicycles.

It branched out into car manufacturing in 1903, motorcycles in 1911 and built cars under licence for the Singer company. In 1919, they started to build their own cars.

A total of nearly 10000 Lea-Francis vehicles were made until the company finally closed in 1962.

At The Classic Workshop we’re all about keeping classics of all types on the road.

Let us help you get the most out of classic motoring.
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Glorious!

Need we say more?

At The Classic Workshop we’re all about keeping classics of all types on the road.

Let us help you get the most out of classic motoring.
... See MoreSee Less

Glorious!

Need we say more?

At The Classic Workshop we’re all about keeping classics of all types on the road.

Let us help you get the most out of classic motoring.

End of the week that was at The Classic Workshop.

At The Classic Workshop we’re all about keeping classics of all types on the road.

Let us help you get the most out of classic motoring.
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Comment on Facebook

I really like that 64 Buick

Impressive workshop!

Perfect combination?

This Model T body has been mated to a Model A and finished off in a handsome matt black. We like it a lot.

At The Classic Workshop we’re all about keeping classics of all types on the road.

Let us help you get the most out of classic motoring.
... See MoreSee Less

Perfect combination?

This Model T body has been mated to a Model A and finished off in a handsome matt black. We like it a lot.

At The Classic Workshop we’re all about keeping classics of all types on the road.

Let us help you get the most out of classic motoring.Image attachmentImage attachment

Comment on Facebook

Looks like it could be parked outside 1313 Mockingbird Lane

What’s been at the workshop lately?

How ‘bout this 1968 Triumph Vitesse Mark 2.

The Mark 2 was the final update to the Michelotti styled Vitesse range.

This was the ultimate Vitesse.

A saloon or convertible with performance easily superior to an MGB or Sunbeam Alpine sports car, but with four proper seats and a large boot.

That performance came from the presence of a smooth six-cylinder in-line engine, tweaked to provide 104 bhp and capable of a top speed easily in excess of 100 mph (160kph).

It also came with overdrive.

From 1968 – 1971 only 3472 convertible Mark 2’s were built.

At The Classic Workshop we’re all about keeping classics of all types on the road.

Let us help you get the most out of classic motoring.
... See MoreSee Less

What’s been at the workshop lately?

How ‘bout this 1968 Triumph Vitesse Mark 2. 

The Mark 2 was the final update to the Michelotti styled Vitesse range.

This was the ultimate Vitesse.  

A  saloon or convertible with performance easily superior to an MGB or Sunbeam Alpine sports car,  but with four proper seats and a large boot.

That performance came from the presence of a smooth six-cylinder in-line engine, tweaked to provide 104 bhp and capable of a top speed easily in excess of 100 mph (160kph).

It  also came with overdrive.

From 1968 – 1971 only 3472 convertible Mark 2’s were built.

At The Classic Workshop we’re all about keeping classics of all types on the road.

Let us help you get the most out of classic motoring.Image attachmentImage attachment
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