Spotted another third generation (A60) Toyota Celica. This one is not in as good of shape as the last 3rd Gen Celica that I spotted. This looks to be the GT-S version of the Celica, equipped with fender flares and 14 inch wheels indicative of the trim level.
I absolutely love the simple naming mechanism for this vehicle and vehicles made by VW in this era. Type 1, Type 2, etc… – so easy. And this model is just called squareback – so explicable. This one is sporting some healthy dents and dings in the body, as well as an interesting faded tan paint job.
Spotted a wonderfully bright yellow Toyota Corolla Coupe from the early 1980’s. Toyota decided to sadly switch to a FWD layout with the thrid generation of Corolla. None-the-less, it still sports the peppy 1.8L 4-cylinder motor and rocks a charming boxy sheet metal style.
Check out previous Toyota Corolla’s we have spotted:
1974 Toyota Corolla 1600 Deluxe (E30)
1980 Toyota Tercel Hatchback (basically a corolla 😉
An if you want to read some more info about the E70 (3rd gen) Toyota Corolla, click HERE
Spotted this gorgeous 1979 Honda Accord on a walk around Silverlake today. I swear I will bring my nice camera next time so we can have some high resolution pictures! I love the styling on this accord, with the quad circle front lights and the intake vent near the top of the hood. Just great.
And check out previous Honda’s we’ve spotted:
1987 Honda Accord Hatchback
1990 Honda CRX
This 1989 Nissan Sentra Hatchback is not sought after or highly desirable, nor is it a performance machine worth time on a race track. Nope, this is about as mundane as it gets. The 1989 Nissan Sentra Hatchback screams “bleeehhhh” at the top of it’s lungs and is proud of it. Just look at it – it’s so practical!
I’m not going to even include a link or interesting information about the car because, well… you get it.
This 1967 Porsche 912 Coupe looks fantastic in white. Parked on the street, I can only assume this one is daily driven.
Some information via Porsche AG:
To bridge the price gap between the 356, which was still being produced at this time and the 911, in 1965 Porsche launched the 912 – a less expensive and significantly less powerful variant of the 911.
In terms of looks and technology, the 912 was virtually identical to the 911. Unlike the 911, however, it was powered by the 1.6-litre flat-four engine from the 356 SC at the rear. Its power output was reduced from 95 to 90 hp at 5,800 rpm for use in the 912 in order to give the engine more low-end torque and stability. Power transmission was provided by a 4-speed manual transmission.
Spotted this magnificently sans-pigment Alfa Romeo 4C. Often underappreciated, the Alfa Romeo 4C is a true Mid-Engine Sports car.
As usual, some information via Wiki:
The Alfa Romeo 4C (Type 960) is a small, lightweight, rear wheel drive sports car. Available in coupé and spider bodystyles, it uses a carbon fiber tub, front and rear crash box, and hybrid rear frame mainly out of aluminium to keep its weight at 895 kilograms (1,973 lb) and 1,050 kilograms (2,315 lb) in the United States. The 4C is the first mass-produced Alfa Romeo car to re-enter into the United States market.
Production of 4C began May 2013 at Maserati’s plant in Modena, with an expected production of up to 2500 units per year. It will be the first mass-produced Alfa Romeo car for re-entry into the US market.
Production of Alfa Romeo 4C was originally estimated to be over 1000 units per year, with an upper limit of 3500 units per year, depending on the quantity of carbon fiber chassis that can be built by the supplier Adler Plastic. Within the 3,500-unit quota, 1,000 units of which are earmarked for Europe.