FRAZER NASH CARS
(Managing Director : H. J. ALDINGTON)
“Falcon Works,” London Road, lsleworth, Middlesex.
Telephone: HOUNSLOW 3 1 7 I —3 1 72.
we build a motor car which will more than satisfy the most exacting requirements. We are proud that the amazing popularity of the Frazer Nash has been built up on its reputation and performance alone, and not on advertising.
A car which has earned such an enviable reputation in trials cannot be anything else than a very delightful vehicle for normal touring purposes— particularly when it is remembered it has always been our inveterate policy to enter only standard models in races or competitions. We have never yet built a special car for any event, or a model which we were not willing to sell at list price to the public.
en more important than our successes gained with cars entered by us as manufacturers, are the outstanding achievements of our private owners competing in all spheres of motoring sport.
“The makers have wisely made no attempt to compete in price with mass-production machines, preferring to appeal to the immensely enthusiastic body of drivers who want a -car that is fast, sporting in appearance, has fierce acceleration, responds to tuning, and can climb anything and go anywhere. This idtml the Fraser Nash admirably fulfils.”—The A utvear. July 18, 1930.
” The Frazer Nash is in a class by itself. . . . One has only to drive the car to know that it is cheap at the price ‘ and has a performance which it is almost impossible to equal , • . the sheer joy that one derives from driving it . . . this car is such as will satisfy the most. fastidious and experienced motorist. It is seldom we have felt so safe at the wheel of any automobile . . • the brakes are definitely among the best we have ever tried. The comfort also was most marked and was as good at low as at high speeds. The exhilaration of driving a Frazer Nash must be experienced to be believed.”-The Motor, June 16, 1931.
” . . . latest models far in advance of anything previously achieved. For a twelve horse power, unsupercharged car the acceleration and speed are amazing, and it is difficult to imagine that any car could put up higher averages. . . . Eighty miles per hour is quickly reached, on either third or top, and over ninety miles per hour can be obtained without vibration . . . the easiest gear change that any car not fitted with an automatic selecting device could well possess. To say that the road perfortnance of the car is out of the ordinary is to make an under-statement . . . .the, car holds the road in true racing fashion . . . the steering gives a feeling of absolute security when the car is travelling fast. As a result., the extraordinary acceleration and speed of the car can be enjoyed to the full.
All the gears are equally silent, and changes up and down can be made with complete ease with or without the use of the clutch. Moreover, unlike some sports cars, the Frazer Nash retains its tune to a remarkable degree . . . for high-speed touring over long distances one could hardly want a faster or more fascinating car. If there is any design on the market, of any size, at £425, which could even hold the Frazer Nash, it would undoubtedly have to be a remarkably good car. The Frazer Nash sells on performance, and one has only to drive the car to realise that it cannot be called dear at its price.”— The A utocar. November 6, 1931.
” In these days of mass-production it is always pleasant to find a car which owes more to the hands of men than machinery . . . the Frazer Nash is a car built by enthusiasts for other enthusiasts to drive . . .”—The Airily, Navy and Air Force Gazette.
“Never, since the first Frazer Nash was produced, has the firm made anything but sports cars . . . such a policy is hound to produce a vehicle of remarkable performance, and the competition successes of this marque have shown how well its makers understand the requirements of the really hard driver . . . the steering is exceptional in its accuracy and ease of control, and combined with the car’s almost uncanny steadiness on any surface, wet or dry; makes the car a delight on a twisting road.”—Motor Sport.
“Probably the most successful of all cars in trials is the Frazer Nash.”—The Light Car & Cyclecar.
The biggest proofs any manufacturer can have as to the worth of his products are, firstly, its depreciation figure, and, secondly, its secondhand value— the depreciation on a new Frazer Nash is negligible, while it has unquestionably a much higher secondhand value than the average sports car. These facts, easily verified, are well worth the serious consideration of the prospective purchaser, as they constitute definite proof of the car’s ability to stand up to years of really hard wear.
May we suggest you call and see us ? A visit to “Falcon Works” will only take a little of your leisure time, and will not incur any obligation on your part. The performance of the Frazer Nash can only be fully appreciated by actual trial, and, as ” The Autocar ” said in their recent road-test report of the car, ” a run in one of the latest models is an experience to be remembered.”