Search Results for vauxhall-cars-1945-1964

Author: Alan Earnshaw

Publisher:

ISBN: 1908347198

Category:

Page: 64

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2013 By Alan Earnshaw

Nevertheless, for anyone interested in finding out more about the cars that figure in this book, the following ... Coomber, Ian, Vauxhall: Britain's Oldest Car Maker. ... Earnshaw, Alan, and Robert W. Berry, Vauxhall Cars 19451964.

Author: James Taylor

Publisher: Bloomsbury Publishing

ISBN: 9781784424510

Category: Transportation

Page: 64

View: 655

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Vauxhall cars have been central to motoring in Britain for over a century. The company built a formidable reputation in its early years with notable machines like the Prince Henry, the 30/98 and the 1914 Grand Prix cars, and then moved into a more mainstream area of the market, remaining in the forefront of innovation during the 1930s. The post-1945 years saw the company as one of the foremost in Britain, catering for family needs with cars like the Velox, the Cresta, and the Victor, and then building the highly successful Viva range of smaller models. Closely aligned with its German cousin, Opel, Vauxhall relied increasingly on Opel's designs after the mid-1970s. Astra, Cavalier, Nova and Carlton were among the best-loved cars of their era, and no-one can forget the giant-killing 176mph Lotus Carlton. This illustrated introduction explores the history of Vauxhall cars from its beginning in 1903 to the city cars and SUVs that have led the Vauxhall product lines, as the company continues to excel in the twenty-first century.
2021-05-27 By James Taylor

Author: Arthur James Wells

Publisher:

ISBN: UOM:39015062080349

Category: Bibliography, National

Page:

View: 843

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... 21/1/67 (Californian); Small Car, February 1964, pp. 33–41 (with Vauxhall Viva). See also Kevin Blick. “Little Wonder.” Classic and Sports Car, December 1983, pp. 62–63. 23. Michael Sedgwick and Mark Gillies. A-Z of Cars 1945–1970 ...

Author: Heon Stevenson

Publisher: McFarland

ISBN: 9781476611303

Category: Transportation

Page: 429

View: 592

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During the 1960s, the automobile finally secured its position as an indispensable component of daily life in Britain. Car ownership more than doubled from approximately one car for every 10 people in 1960 to one car for every 4.8 people by 1970. Consumers no longer asked "Do we need a car?" but "What car shall we have?" This well-illustrated history analyzes how both domestic car manufacturers and importers advertised their products in this growing market, identifying trends and themes. Over 180 advertisement illustrations are included.
2015-03-27 By Heon Stevenson

The 1977 Panther Super Six went over the top Panhard 24CT , 1964 PANTHER ( GB ) The general economic recession of the ... styled sports car based on the floorpan of a Vauxhall Magnum which was soon selling at the same rate as Morgans .

Author: Mike Lawrence

Publisher: Motorbooks International

ISBN: 1870979818

Category: Transportation

Page: 336

View: 513

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Presents a history of sports cars from the earliest models, to the hot rods of the 1950s and 1960s, to contemporary styles
1996 By Mike Lawrence

Phone , Sturry 240 CO WALLIN 1964 VICTOR ESTATE , duo - tone red and white , many 1964/5 VOLVO 122 , grey £ 725 447-619 ... 1967 VAUXHALL VICTOR SL saloon , white with 1967 1200 , a one - owner car recording only 13.000 black upholstery ...

Author:

Publisher:

ISBN: UOM:39015023143319

Category: Transportation

Page:

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1968-07 By

( C3161 VAUXHALL VICTOR 1968 Vauxhall Victor , estate car , 2000 engine , white interior , £ . ... ( C3143 VAUXHALL VX 4/90 1964 Vauxhall VX490 , duo - tone green , in immaculate condition , recorded mileage ... Ane example , 1945 .

Author:

Publisher:

ISBN: UOM:39015023086450

Category: Automobiles

Page:

View: 805

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1969-09 By

BMC's unit profit margin remained higher than those of its indigenous rivals, but was considerably lower than those of Ford and Vauxhall. BMC was the only car firm in Britain to experience a decline in unit profit rates over the decade.

Author: Timothy Whisler

Publisher: OUP Oxford

ISBN: 9780191584039

Category: Business & Economics

Page: 440

View: 177

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A fascinating and well-researched look at the British motor industry which will appeal to both academic readers and practitioners alike. Why are there now no major car manufacturers in Britain? Whisler considers this and the surrounding issues, making valuable comparisons with overseas manufacturers operating both in the UK and abroad, which provide us with additional interest and insight. Based upon careful use of company archives, this book covers in particular the issues of product development, quality, design, and range, ensuring that The British Motor Industry is destined to make a distinctive contribution to our understanding of the performance of UK manufacturers.
1999-05-06 By Timothy Whisler

The Effects of Government Policy, 1945-79 Peter Dunnett ... During the early sixties Vauxhall and Ford of Britain made little effort to sell in the United States. For example, in 1964 Vauxhall sold under one hundred cars there.

Author: Peter Dunnett

Publisher: Routledge

ISBN: 9781136643330

Category: Business & Economics

Page: 208

View: 928

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First published in 1980, this book considers the British motor industry over the period between 1945 and 1979, analysing the ways in which the industry suffered a considerable decline in the post-war era, when compared to motor industries of other countries or to most other British industries. Rather than blaming labour and management, as has frequently been the case, the author argues that the decline can be traced back to poor government policy. Tracing how, when and where government policies affected the industry, the book examines policies clearly directed at the motor industry, such as transport legislation and motor taxation. In addition the work considers the consequences of many policies which were targeted only indirectly at the motor industry as the author argues that whilst government policy may have succeeded in its aim, e.g. improving employment for the balance of payments, the motor industry may have suffered as a consequence. Written in non-technical language, the reissue will be of interest to those concerned with post-war UK economic development, the UK motor industry in particular and the history of government policy in general.
2013-09-05 By Peter Dunnett

... 92, 110, 142, 153 University of Melbourne Archives (UMA), 16, 79, 100 US Army Corps of Engineers, 24 V Vanna Venturi house (1964), 78 Vauxhall cars, 128, 135 Venturi, Robert (1925–2018), 78, 147 Victorian Public Works Department, ...

Author: Derham Groves

Publisher: Springer Nature

ISBN: 9783030435233

Category: Art

Page: 163

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“Derham Groves has written this illuminating story of an exceptional but hitherto unsung Australian architect whose distinctive designs in China as well as his homeland may still be seen and enjoyed. In this book Groves has for the first time revealed some characteristic strands of Arthur Purnell’s talents, whereby his subject’s remarkable creativity is now clear for us to enjoy.” - Robert Irving, architecture historian and pupil of Arthur Purnell Arthur Purnell’s ‘Forgotten’ Architecture: Canton and Cars focuses on two early phases in the career of the much overlooked and underrated Australian architect, Arthur Purnell (1878–1964). In 1903, Purnell teamed up with the American engineer, Charles Paget (1874–1933) in Canton, China. Between 1903 and 1910, Purnell and Paget designed many important and impressive buildings, including the Arnhold, Karberg & Co. building (1907), one of the first reinforced concrete buildings in Southern China, and the South China Cement Factory (1907), which would later become the headquarters of Dr. Sun Yatsen (1866–1925), the first president of the Republic of China. Not many architects can design a cement factory fit for a president’s palace! When Purnell returned to Australia in 1910, he had to start again from scratch. As cars were taking over from horses in a big way, he saw that designing for cars would be the next big thing in architecture. The fledgling Australian car industry was full of colourful, larger-than-life characters like Col. Harley Tarrant (1860–1949), who built his first car in 1897 and Australia’s first petrol-fuelled car in 1901, and Alec Barlow Sr. (1880–1937), the archetypal dodgy car salesman. Purnell wanted in, designing many buildings for both men, including early car factories and car showrooms. In this unique book, Groves asks: why isn’t Arthur Purnell more famous?
2020-04-13 By Derham Groves