Articles tagged General Motors of America

Page 59 of May 1965 archive issue thumbnail Page 59, May 1965

Book reviews

"Rallying With B.P." Edited by Peter Roberts. 128 pp. 9-3/4 in. x 7 in. (Stanley Paul & Co., 178-202, (Gt. Portland Street, London, W.1. 12s. 6d.) This is a beautifully produced book the purpose of which is to explain what modern rallies are all about and how the B.P. organisation goes about supplying petrol and oil to the competitors. It covers every sort of rally from a treasure hunt to the...

Page 21 of July 1976 archive issue thumbnail Page 21, July 1976

Matters of moment

A new Rover On the day before this issue of Motor Sport was due to reach the book-stalls and its subscribers, Leyland Cars made a very important release, that of their brave new Rover 3500. The title of this new car from Solihull may not sound very breath-taking, because we have had 3 1/2-litre Rovers previously. But this is an entirely new product. An important one, we think, for Britain, and a...

Page 16 of December 1960 archive issue thumbnail Page 16, December 1960

Books for Christmas reading

"Lost Causes of Motoring," by Lord Montagu of Beaulieu. 224 pp. 8-3/4 in. x 5-5/8in. (Cassell and Company, Ltd., 35, Red Lion Square, London. W.C.1. 30s.) In the positive flood of motoring books which have marked the fading of an eventful 1960 a very few stand out from the others and are worth acquiring at all costs, even if this means buying them. Such a book is "Lost Causes of Motoring," the...

Page 12 of November 1962 archive issue thumbnail Page 12, November 1962

Where are we?

The Editor's Annual Discourse on Topical Aspects of the Motoring Scene Do many motorists, in these days of powerful 4-cylinder cars, ever regret their earlier mounts ? Personally, I still remember, with affection, a light, single-cylinder car, which served me well: a small Renault, fitted with a 9-h.p. de Dion engine. Reliability and small upkeep-cost were its features. With a little care, outer...

Page 9 of February 1965 archive issue thumbnail Page 9, February 1965

Contrast

The Editor's impressions of the Chevrolet Impala Sport and the Vanden Plas Princess 1100 Two contrasting cars, the big 5.3-litre Chevrolet sedan and that luxury small car, the Princess 1100, came along for test last month. General Motors of America established themselves in England before the first World War and their various makes of cars became better and better known here, until, in 1948,...

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