Classic Car Data
We have years of comprehensive data on thousands of classic cars, use this section to search through our entire database to find the details you need. Use the search box on the right to choose your criteria, you can further filter the results once they are listed below.
A selection of vehicles that we hold data on is displayed below.
1982 to 1986
Rover SD1 is both the code name and eventual production name given to a series of executive cars built by British Leyland (BL), under the Rover marque.
1929 to 1932
The Austin 7 was an economy car produced from 1922 until 1939 in the United Kingdom by the Austin Motor Company.
1932 to 1947
The Austin Ten is a small car which was produced by the Austin Motor Company.
1961 to 1982
A pick-up truck (technically a coupé utility by definition), 11 ft (3.
1934 to 1935
The Riley Nine was one of the most successful light cars produced by the British motor industry in the inter war period.
1930 to 1954
The Delage D6 was a six-cylinder luxury car produced by the manufacturer between 1930 and 1940 and again, after the war, between 1946 and 1953.
1953 to 1955
The Bristol 404 was manufactured by the Bristol Aeroplane Co.
The Lynx Eventer was the most successful independent model of Lynx engine.
1967 to 1974
In 1967 the G15 was launched, and utilized a Hillman Imp engine.
1970 to 1975
The Peugeot 304 is a small family car introduced to the public at the Paris Motor Show in September 1969 by the French car manufacturer Peugeot.
Jowett was a manufacturer of light cars and light commercial vehicles in Bradford, West Yorkshire, England from 1906 to 1954.
1936 to 1938
The Talbot 10 was introduced in 1936 by Rootes to replace the Aero Minx and become the sporting version of the Hillman Minx.
1930 to 1933
The Standard Motor Company Limited was a motor vehicle manufacturer, founded in Coventry, England in 1903 by Reginald Walter Maudslay (1871–1934).
1937 to 1948
The 3½ Litre, introduced in 1938, was essentially the same body and chassis as the 2½ Litre but the larger 125 bhp engine gave better performance but at the expense of economy.
1930 to 1933
The Morris Major was an automobile produced by Morris Motors in the United Kingdom from late 1930 to 1933.
1978 to 1986
The Capri Mk III was referred to internally as "Project Carla", and although little more than a substantial update of the Capri II, it was often referred to as the Mk III.
1929 to 1935
The Isis announced in July 1929 was a revised version of the 1927 Morris Six JA series and used the same 2468 cc engine and 3-speed gearbox.
Jowett was a manufacturer of light cars and light commercial vehicles in Bradford, West Yorkshire, England from 1906 to 1954
1972 to 1973
Named to evoke memories of the Sunbeam Tiger, the Avenger Tiger concept began as a publicity exercise.
1933 to 1934
The MG L-type was produced by the MG Car company in 1933 and 1934.
1932 to 1935
A considerably changed Cowley was announced on 29 August 1931.
1929 to 1932
Herbert Austin's son-in-law, Arthur Waite, soon began to achieve remarkable sporting successes beginning at Brooklands in March 1923 and the next month at Monza.
1939 to 1956
HRG Engineering Company also known as HRG, was a British car manufacturer based in Tolworth, Surrey.
A number of Type 400 and 401 driven chassis were sent to Stablimenti Farina in Italy, resulting in various forms of different coachwork.
1973 to 1978
A 9,378-car run of two-door XJ coupés with a pillarless hardtop body called the XJ-C was built between 1975 and 1978.
1948 to 1950
The Bristol 402 is regarded as the rarest of the 2 litre cars with just 23 cars made.
1959 to 1968
The Phantom V is a large, ultra-exclusive four-door saloon that was made by Rolls-Royce Limited from 1959 to 1968.
The car was powered by a Morris UB series 918 cc four-cylinder side-valve engine with three bearing crankshaft and single SU carburettor with maximum power of 23.
1963 to 1964
The Rover P4 series is a group of mid-size luxury saloon automobiles produced by the Rover Company from 1949 until 1964.
1939 to 1948
The Sunbeam-Talbot 2 Litre is an automobile which was manufactured by Sunbeam-Talbot in the United Kingdom from 1939 to 1948.
1949 to 1955
This was AC's first post war car.
1953 to 1956
The Magnette ZA was announced on 15 October 1953 and debuted at the 1953 London Motor Show.
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