It has been the subject of more enthusiast magazine build stories than any other car and has graced the cover of Popular Hot Rodding (PHR) countless times. It even played a supporting role in “Hollywood Knights,” serving as the supercharged transportation for Tony Danza and Michelle Pfeiffer.
Commissioned by Dave Hall of Phoenix, Arizona, this very special automobile underwent total bottom-up construction taking over 22,000 man-hours to build. The foundation is a totally custom chassis featuring 2000 Corvette suspension, 500 cubic inch aluminum big block engine and 4L80 E transmission. The body is channeled and lengthened. Most of the sheet metal is hand fabricated along with all chrome trim. All glass is custom "one-off". The interior is of selected leathers fashioned by Paul Reichlin, done in-house.
After many months of work FastLane Rod Shop unveiled the DuPont HotHues, a customized 1940 Ford Pickup. The rear 3/4 shot on a ’40 is pretty neat. You can also see the tonneu cover - it’s set within the bed for a cleaner look. The white brightens things up a bit. ENGINE
Make Chevy Small Block FastBurn 385hp 350 Crate Year 2004 Displacement 350 Intake manifold Edelbrock Performer Air Gap Permastar coated Carburetor(s) Barry Grant Demon Air cleaner OBrien Truckers Oval, (...) > Full story
Part supercar , part custom, part hot rod, it’s the ultimate ride. Chip Foose’s incredible Foose Coupe that debuted at SEMA 2006 has become a new signature series, limited edition vehicle available through Unique Performance. Only 50 of these will be offered to the public. The open wheeled hot rod-esque car is a piece of rolling art that is as powerful as it is distinctive.
The car blends elements of a ’33 Ford coupe and the legendary ’70 (...) > Full story
Although there aren’t many info about this car, we can tell you that it was build in Finland. It is powered by a Ford V6 engine that delivers about 300 hp. > Full story
They rocked and rolled their way into the hearts of America, more horses under the hood than a stampede of wild stallions! They were the speed merchants of the 50’s-who guzzled gas by the gallon and burned rubber by the inch, while today’s boomers were just learning how to walk! Full story
When it comes to a segment of the automotive aftermarket as broad and rich as street machines (which potentially covers any modified post-WWII vehicle), the use of hyperbole such as "best ever" usually results in groans of disbelief and rolled eyes. In the case of Bob Johnson’s 1971 Plymouth Cuda, however, Popular Hot Rodding Magazine believes that the term may actually apply.
The key design features of the Cuda were maintained, but the wheelbase was stretched three inches, and (...) > Full story