It’s a no-nonsense approach to a bar-hopping café racer

Powered by a Revolution V-twin engine, the Street 500 and 750 are premium Harley-Davidson even though they’re geared toward the budget-minded, entry-level crowd. Just because the price is low doesn’t mean they skimped on quality. The Street siblings come with a steel teardrop tank and fenders covered in the deep, rich color, and flawless finish that long ago made Harley-Davidson the benchmark for premium paint on a motorcycle. The cherry on top is the chrome tank badge — not a decal, as you might expect in an economy-priced bike, but a three-dimensional tank medallion — as Harley’s pledge to you that you are riding a premium quality machine.

  • 2016 - 2020 Harley-Davidson Street 500 / Street 750
  • Year:
    2016- 2020
  • Make:
  • Model:
  • Engine:
    V-Twin
  • Displacement:
    46 cubic inches
  • Top Speed:
    99 mph (Est.)
  • Price:
    7599
  • Price:

Harley-Davidson Street 500 / Street 750 Design

  • Café racer-inspired styling
  • Minimal instrumentation
  • Premium tank medallion
  • Black-out theme
2016 - 2020 Harley-Davidson Street 500 / Street 750
- image 927324
2016 - 2020 Harley-Davidson Street 500 / Street 750
- image 731664

Let’s start our look at the Street duo by identifying their roots. If you remember back in the 1990s, Harley-Davidson offered the "49-95" Sportster. It was a no-frills entry-level bike priced affordably at $4,995 — hence the clever in-house nickname — and it let a lot of folks stick a toe in the water, as it were, into the motorcycle scene. The Street 750 and the Street 500, even though it isn’t carried over to 2020 in our market, are the new generation of that concept. The cost is little more than $4,995, though in today’s market, anything under $8k is still considered affordably priced. The Streets have that same no-frills, no-nonsense approach to an entry-level bar-hopping café racer.

The front fairing and the way the seat and rear fender meld together emulates the look of the fairings and fenders of the original café racer that evolved out of the outlaw street custom culture way back in the 1970s. (I remember those days. Do you?) What I might call a bullet fairing, Harley is calling a café-inspired speed screen: that sleek yet minimal fairing to provide fair entry into the wind for reduced drag.

The Street 500 and Street 750 were the stripped-down models in Harley’s Dark Custom line, so the word of the day is black. The blacked-out front end includes black fork gators and lowers as well as the pullback handlebars. In the mid-section and rear, the blacked-out engine, air cleaner, and exhaust continue the Dark Custom theme, which runs uninterrupted from the minimalist front fender to the LED tail light and mini-bullet turn signals in the rear. In fact, the factory says this was the first all-black exhaust on a Harley since the since the 1970’s, when the blacked-out pipes debuted on the original Café Racer.

Instrumentation is basic. Harley mounted a 3.5-inch electronic speedometer on the handlebars that gives you an odometer, trip meter, and LED indicators. They also added a coolant temp warning light. That’s it: no-frills basic instrumentation.

Lightweight with a low center of gravity, the Streets don’t require much upper body strength to lift off the jiffy stand. Add to that a seat height of 28 inches and you have a bike very suitable for folks who may be a bit height-challenged, as well as folks who don’t want to wrestle with a bigger, heavier bike. The frame and seat are slim, so it’s easy to find the ground and still have a little bend at the knee. Slightly forward mid-mount controls give you a relaxed posture and keep your feet at the ready to deploy when stopped, something you do a lot of when riding around town.

Passenger-friendly, the Streets come with a two-up seat and passenger footpegs. It’s not the seat I’d want to sit on cruising up the highway, but for the intended purpose, it’s fine.

Harley-Davidson Street 500 / Street 750 Chassis

  • Quick reversals
  • Lightweight chassis
  • Crisp, agile handling
  • Ergonomic brake and clutch lever
  • Easy lock-to-lock sweep of the handlebars
2016 - 2020 Harley-Davidson Street 500 / Street 750
- image 927321
2016 - 2020 Harley-Davidson Street 500 / Street 750
- image 731663
2016 - 2020 Harley-Davidson Street 500 / Street 750
- image 731661

The Street family of bikes is a little bit different animal from the typical, run-of-the-mill offerings from Harley. Small, quick, and agile, the Streets represent an attempt by the factory to resurrect the original failed Café Racer line started back in ’77 – this time with a frame, suspension, and steering geometry appropriate for a bike with “racer” in its name. The original Café Racer, built on the XLCH chassis, was widely regarded as wooden in the corners and a dog on the straightaways.

Enter the Street 500 and Street 750. The short, 60.4-inch wheelbase, 5.7-inch ground clearance and 32-degree steering head angle leaves the front wheel with 4.5 inches of trail, which allows for crisp handling, and quick reversals in S-turns. Part of the light, nimble handling in the front end comes from the skinny 17-inch tire. Both the front and the 15-incher in the rear come mounted on black cast aluminum wheels.

At 28-inches high (unladen), the seat is plenty low for shorter riders, and the overall center-of-gravity keeps “rider horsepower” requirements low. The down side here is taller riders may feel a bit crowded in the leg area, and will find themselves perched on the bike, instead of in it.

The Streets come with 37 mm Showa forks specially made for this line. Traditional, coil-over rear shocks support the rear, and come with the typical spanner-adjustable preload feature. For around town, the 5.5-inch front suspension travel and 3.5 inches in the rear is more than adequate.

At around 500 pounds, the bikes don’t need much in the way of brakes, and Harley went with the bare minimum. The single 300 mm front and rear discs with floating, 34 mm dual-piston calipers provide just enough bindage to control the bike. This can be a problem on a bike marketed to the entry-level sector, and riders should be sure to give themselves plenty of stopping room until they get used to this attribute.

There are three features of the bikes that might normally be buried in all the blah-blah promotional material, but I find noteworthy. First is the sure-fire Neutral switch. When you kick it into neutral, you want to be in neutral and not have a surprise lurch when you hit the starter. The Streets have an improved Neutral switch to save you that fiasco.

Second noteworthy feature is the ergonomic brake and clutch lever designed to save your hands. Remember these are around-town bikes — a bar hopper or café racer — so at every stop sign and red light, you’re squeezing those levers. Your hands don’t get a break as they would when you’re steady cruising up the highway. The ergonomic levers save your palms.

The third feature I want to point out is the easy lock-to-lock sweep of the handlebars. The bikes are light and the balanced weight means quick, responsive turning so you don’t have to wrestle with the handlebars, especially when traveling in low-speed traffic or cruising the parking lot looking for a space.

Model: Street 500 Street 750
Frame: Mild steel tubular frame; rectangular section backbone; stamped junctions; MIG welded Mild steel tubular frame; rectangular section backbone; stamped junctions; MIG welded
Swingarm: Mild steel, rectangular tube sections, stamped junctions; MIG welded Mild steel, rectangular tube sections, stamped junctions; MIG welded
Front Forks: 37 mm telescopic (non-adjustable) 37 mm telescopic (non-adjustable)
Rear Shocks: Twin tubular shocks externally mounted (pre-load adjustment only) Twin tubular shocks externally mounted (pre-load adjustment only)
Rake (steering head): 32° 32°
Fork Angle: 32° 32°
Lean Angle Right/Left (per J1168): 28.5° / 28.5° 28.5° / 28.5°
Trail: 4.5 in. (115 mm) 4.5 in. (115 mm)
Wheels: Black, 7-Spoke Cast Aluminum Black, 7-Spoke Cast Aluminum with machined rim highlights
Wheel, Front: 17 in. x 2.5 in. (432 mm x 64 mm) 17 in. x 2.5 in. (432 mm x 64 mm)
Wheel, Rear: 15 in. x 3.5 in. (381 mm x 89 mm) 15 in. x 3.5 in. (381 mm x 89 mm)
Tires: Michelin® Scorcher® “11” front and rear Michelin® Scorcher® “11” front and rear
Tire, Front: Scorcher® “11F” Bias 100/80-17 Scorcher® “11F” Bias 100/80-17
Tire, Rear: Scorcher® “11” Radial 140/75 R15 corcher® “11” Radial 140/75 R15
Brakes: 11.8 in. x .24 in. (300 mm x 6 mm), 2-piston floated front and rear, Uniform expansion rotors 11.8 in. x .24 in. (300 mm x 6 mm), 2-piston floated front and rear, Uniform expansion rotors
Anti-Lock Braking System: Optional Optional
Suspension Travel Front/Rear: 5.5 in. (140 mm)/3.5 in. (90 mm) 5.5 in. (140 mm)/3.5 in. (90 mm)

Harley-Davidson Street 500 / Street 750 Drivetrain

  • Revolution X™ V-twin engine
  • 749 cc engine on the Street 750
  • 44.5 lb-ft @ 4,000 rpm on the Street 750
  • Strong hole-shots
2016 - 2020 Harley-Davidson Street 500 / Street 750
- image 927323
2016 - 2020 Harley-Davidson Street 500 / Street 750
- image 731658
2016 - 2020 Harley-Davidson Street 500 / Street 750
- image 731662

Much like the chassis, the mill in the Streets are a departure from the norm. The liquid-cooled, 60-degree V-twin on the Street 500 displaces a mere 30 cubic-inches (491.6 cc), making it the smallest production engine from Harley to this point. Still, it cranks out 29.5 pound-feet at 3,750 rpm, which is a tad low for a Harley but sufficient for an entry-level or commuter bike. The engine aspirates through a 35 mm Mikuni single-port, fuel-injected, throttle body that contributes to emissions control, and helps provide an average of 64 mpg in combined city and highway driving.

The Street 750 shares the Revolution X™ V-twin engine with a slightly larger bore making it 46 cubic inches (749 cc) with a 38 mm throttle body and cranking out 44.5 pound-feet at 4,000 rpm.

A six-speed transmission carries the power to the rubber, and comes geared for strong hole shots while maintaining a comfortable rpm at speed. The fiber-reinforced drive belt completes the drivetrain, and provides quiet, low-maintenance service.

Model: Street 500 Street 750
Engine: Liquid-cooled, Revolution X™ V-Twin Liquid-cooled, Revolution X™ V-Twin
Valves: Chain drive single overhead cam with mechanical lifters and rocker arms; four valves per cylinder Chain drive single overhead cam with mechanical lifters and rocker arms; four valves per cylinder
Bore x Stroke: 2.72 in. x 2.6 in. (69 mm x 66 mm) 3.35 in. x 2.6 in. (85 mm x 66 mm)
Displacement: 30 cu. in. (494 cc) 46 cu. in. (749 cc)
Compression Ratio: 10.5:1 11:1
Engine Torque (per J1394, North America): 29.5 ft. lb. (40 Nm) @ 3,750 rpm 43.5 ft. lb. (59 Nm) @ 4,000 rpm
Fuel System: Electronic Sequential Port Fuel Injection (ESPFI) Mikuni Single Port Fuel Injection, 38 mm bore
Air Cleaner: Paper, non-washable Paper, non-washable
Exhaust: Black, two into one Black, two into one
Lubrication System: Pressurized, wet sump Pressurized, wet sump
Primary Drive: Gear, 36/68 ratio Gear, 36/68 ratio
Final Drive: Belt, 30/80 ratio Belt, 30/80 ratio
Clutch: Multi-plate, wet Multi-plate, wet
Transmission: 6-speed constant mesh spur gear 6-speed constant mesh spur gear

Harley-Davidson Street 500 / Street 750 Pricing

2016 - 2020 Harley-Davidson Street 500 / Street 750
- image 731657
2016 - 2020 Harley-Davidson Street 500 / Street 750
- image 731665
2016 - 2020 Harley-Davidson Street 500 / Street 750
- image 792102

Prices remain just about the same as last year, though the Street 500 was dropped from our market for 2020. MSRP on the 2020 Street 750 is $7,599 for Vivid Black, $7,894 for color, and $8,049 two-tone colorways. New-in-2017 options on the Street siblings include ABS for $750 and the Smart Security System for $395.

Model: Street 500 Street 750
Warranty: 24 months (unlimited mileage) 24 months (unlimited mileage)
Colors:
└ 2017: Vivid Black, Black Denim, Superior Blue, Velocity Red Sunglo Vivid Black; Vivid Black Deluxe, Black Denim; Superior Blue; Velocity Red Sunglo, Velocity Red Sunglo Deluxe
└ 2018: Vivid Black, Olive Gold, Electric Blue, Bonneville Salt Pearl, Vivid Black Deluxe, Wicked Red Deluxe, Bonneville Salt Pearl Deluxe Vivid Black, Black Denim, Wicked Red, Bonneville Salt Pearl, Vivid Black Deluxe, Wicked Red Deluxe, Bonneville Salt Pearl Deluxe
└ 2019: Vivid Black, Bonneville Salt Pearl, Twisted Cherry, Vivid Black Deluxe, Wicked Red Deluxe, Bonneville Salt Pearl Deluxe Vivid Black, Black Denim, Wicked Red Denim, Bonneville Salt Pearl, Rawhide, Vivid Black Deluxe, Wicked Red Deluxe, Bonneville Salt Pearl Deluxe
└ 2020: NA Vivid Black, Performance Orange, Black Denim, Vivid Black Deluxe, Barracuda Silver Deluxe
Price:
└ 2017: Vivid Black $6,849, Color $7,144 Vivid Black $7,549, Color $7,844, Two-Tone $7,999
└ 2018: Vivid Black $6,899, Color $7,194, Two-Tone $7,349 Vivid Black $7,599, Color $7,894, Two-Tone $8,049
└ 2019: Vivid Black $6,899, Color $7,194, Two-Tone $7,349 Vivid Black $7,599, Color $7,894
└ 2020: NA Vivid Back $7,599, Color $7,894, Two-Tone $8,049

Harley-Davidson Street 500 / Street 750 Competitors

2016 - 2020 Harley-Davidson Street 500 / Street 750
- image 927320
2019 - 2020 Kawasaki W800 Café
- image 840061

To go head-to-head with the Street 750, I went straight to Kawasaki for its W800 Café for its classic looks and comparable displacement.

Kawasaki W800 Café

2019 - 2020 Kawasaki W800 Café
- image 840054

Both bikes lead off with a café-style bullet fairing and almost-matching gaiters on the front forks, but the Kawasaki’s upper lines are held aloft by the tall, 31-inch seat height and thick pillion pad. Sure, the W800 is more of a “modern classic” as Kawi puts it, while the Street 750 merely borrows a few classic features, but I submit to you that these bikes will likely appeal to the same sort of buyer and both are new-rider friendly. Also, this bike would quickly become inconspicuous in a group of British twins as it just oozes with classic charm.

Harley powers its entry with the modern-looking, liquid-cooled Revolution X V-twin engine, but Kawasaki put together an old-school, air-cooled vertical-twin engine that actually has an external drive shaft to actuate its valvetrain. This does nothing for performance, but it does look pretty cool. Neither bike carries any sort of electronic rider aids, which really isn’t very surprising at this price point, so you get honest feedback and response from your throttle for another point in favor of its entry-level suitability.

Now for something I don’t get to say very often. Harley-Davidson slides in under the bar with a $7,599 pricetag that is significantly lower than the $9,799 W800 Café. What isn’t unusual is the quality of paint and selection of colors from the MoCo. Fit and finish is very good on the Kawi, but the silver, black and root-beer parts makes it look more like a home-made Frankenstein than a production bike. I mean, it’s cool looking and edgy in its mismatched livery, but I imagine the “whatever was laying around” look may be off-putting to some.

Read our full review of the Kawasaki W800 Café.

He Said

My husband and fellow motorcycle writer, TJ Hinton, says, "I was dubious of Harley’s claim of the Street 500 having the first all-black exhaust since the 1970s. I had a 1985 XLX with a black exhaust, but the key phrase here is “all black”. The XLX had chrome header-pipe clamp, so it wasn’t all black. While it’s way too small for me, I can appreciate what Harley is doing here. This ride makes an excellent beginner’s bike, and since nothing in the motorcycle world depreciates as slowly as a Harley, buyers can look forward to a decent resale value when they are ready to move up to a bigger sled. For our friends across the pond, the 500 marks the only learner-permit legal model offered by Harley, so it fills a market niche that has been neglected by the factory for many years."

She Said

"You know, some manufacturers are known for their look and some by their performance. Those manufacturers take very seriously — and go to great lengths to maintain — what they’re known for. I’m not sure how many folks know that Harley-Davidson goes to great lengths to tune the sound of the engine note just so. With a state-of-the-art sound facility in Wisconsin, Harley tunes the sound of their engines to perfection. That deep, sexy lope that you can feel in your chest as much as hear it isn’t a happy accident. That trademark sound doesn’t demand attention, but gets it anyway. The Street 500 has that sound. Okay it’s coming out of a little engine so it isn’t as deep as the big twins, but I heard someone describe the sound as that of a sewing machine. That’s not what I hear coming out of the pipes. Some folks just want to be haters."

Harley-Davidson Street 500 / Street 750 Specifications

Model: Street 500 Street 750
Engine & Drivetrain:
Engine: Liquid-cooled, Revolution X™ V-Twin Liquid-cooled, Revolution X™ V-Twin
Valves: Chain drive single overhead cam with mechanical lifters and rocker arms; four valves per cylinder Chain drive single overhead cam with mechanical lifters and rocker arms; four valves per cylinder
Bore x Stroke: 2.72 in. x 2.6 in. (69 mm x 66 mm) 3.35 in. x 2.6 in. (85 mm x 66 mm)
Displacement: 30 cu. in. (494 cc) 46 cu. in. (749 cc)
Compression Ratio: 10.5:1 11:1
Engine Torque (per J1394, North America): 29.5 ft. lb. (40 Nm) @ 3,750 rpm 43.5 ft. lb. (59 Nm) @ 4,000 rpm
Fuel System: Electronic Sequential Port Fuel Injection (ESPFI) Mikuni Single Port Fuel Injection, 38 mm bore
Air Cleaner: Paper, non-washable Paper, non-washable
Exhaust: Black, two into one Black, two into one
Lubrication System: Pressurized, wet sump Pressurized, wet sump
Primary Drive: Gear, 36/68 ratio Gear, 36/68 ratio
Final Drive: Belt, 30/80 ratio Belt, 30/80 ratio
Clutch: Multi-plate, wet Multi-plate, wet
Transmission: 6-speed constant mesh spur gear 6-speed constant mesh spur gear
Chassis:
Frame: Mild steel tubular frame; rectangular section backbone; stamped junctions; MIG welded Mild steel tubular frame; rectangular section backbone; stamped junctions; MIG welded
Swingarm: Mild steel, rectangular tube sections, stamped junctions; MIG welded Mild steel, rectangular tube sections, stamped junctions; MIG welded
Front Forks: 37 mm telescopic (non-adjustable) 37 mm telescopic (non-adjustable)
Rear Shocks: Twin tubular shocks externally mounted (pre-load adjustment only) Twin tubular shocks externally mounted (pre-load adjustment only)
Rake (steering head): 32° 32°
Fork Angle: 32° 32°
Lean Angle Right/Left (per J1168): 28.5° / 28.5° 28.5° / 28.5°
Trail: 4.5 in. (115 mm) 4.5 in. (115 mm)
Wheels: Black, 7-Spoke Cast Aluminum Black, 7-Spoke Cast Aluminum with machined rim highlights
Wheel, Front: 17 in. x 2.5 in. (432 mm x 64 mm) 17 in. x 2.5 in. (432 mm x 64 mm)
Wheel, Rear: 15 in. x 3.5 in. (381 mm x 89 mm) 15 in. x 3.5 in. (381 mm x 89 mm)
Tires: Michelin® Scorcher® “11” front and rear Michelin® Scorcher® “11” front and rear
Tire, Front: Scorcher® “11F” Bias 100/80-17 Scorcher® “11F” Bias 100/80-17
Tire, Rear: Scorcher® “11” Radial 140/75 R15 corcher® “11” Radial 140/75 R15
Brakes: 11.8 in. x .24 in. (300 mm x 6 mm), 2-piston floated front and rear, Uniform expansion rotors 11.8 in. x .24 in. (300 mm x 6 mm), 2-piston floated front and rear, Uniform expansion rotors
Anti-Lock Braking System: Optional Optional
Suspension Travel Front/Rear: 5.5 in. (140 mm)/3.5 in. (90 mm) 5.5 in. (140 mm)/3.5 in. (90 mm)
Dimensions & Capacities:
Length: 87.2 in. (2,215 mm) 87.2 in. (2,215 mm)
Overall Width: 33.1 in. (840 mm) 33.1 in. (840 mm)
Overall Height: 43.5 in. (1,105 mm) 43.5 in. (1,105 mm)
Seat Height: Laden: 25.7 in. (654 mm), Unladen: 28.3 in. (720 mm) 25.7 in. (654 mm), Unladen: 28.3 in. (720 mm)
Ground Clearance: 5.7 in. (145 mm) 5.7 in. (145 mm)
Wheelbase: 59.8 in. (1,520 mm) 59.8 in. (1,520 mm)
Fuel Capacity: 3.5 gal. (13.1 l) (warning light at approximately .8 gal.) 3.5 gal. (13.1 l) (warning light at approximately .8 gal.)
Oil Capacity (w/filter): 3.3 qt. (3.1 l) 3.3 qt. (3.1 l)
Coolant Capacity: 1.4 qt. (1.3 l) 1.4 qt. (1.3 l)
Weight, As Shipped: 492 lb. (223 kg) 492 lb. (223 kg)
Weight In Running Order: 514 lb. (233 kg) 514 lb. (233 kg)
Gross Vehicle Weight Rating: 950 lb. (431 kg) 950 lb. (431 kg)
Gross Axle Weight Rating: Front: 320 lb. (145 kg), Rear: 630 lb. (286 kg) Front: 320 lb. (145 kg), Rear: 630 lb. (286 kg)
Fuel Economy (Estimated City/Hwy): 64 mpg (3.6 l/100 km) 55 mpg (4.3 l/100 km)
Electricals:
Battery (per Battery Council International Rating): Sealed, maintenance-free, 12V, 12-amp/hour, 225 cca Sealed, maintenance-free, 12V, 12-amp/hour, 225 cca
Charging: Three-phase, 35-amp system (17.7-amp at idle – 1,000 rpm) Three-phase, 35-amp system (17.7-amp at idle – 1,000 rpm)
Starting: 0.9 kW electric with solenoid shift starter motor engagement 0.9 kW electric with solenoid shift starter motor engagement
Lights (as per country regulation): Headlamp (Quartz Halogen): 55-watt low beam, 60-watt high beam, Tail/Stop Lights (LED): 8W/28W (5W/21W), Front Signal Lights: 5W/21W, Indicator Lamps: High beam, neutral, low oil pressure, turn signals, engine diagnostics, low fuel warning, Rear Turn Signals: 21W Headlamp (Quartz Halogen): 55-watt low beam, 60-watt high beam, Tail/Stop Lights (LED): 8W/28W (5W/21W), Front Signal Lights: 5W/21W, Indicator Lamps: High beam, neutral, low oil pressure, turn signals, engine diagnostics, low fuel warning, Rear Turn Signals: 21W
Gauges: 3.5-inch electronic speedometer with high beam, neutral, low oil pressure, turn signals, engine diagnostics, low fuel warning, blade key ignition and fork lock, and locking gas cap 3.5-inch electronic speedometer with high beam, neutral, low oil pressure, turn signals, engine diagnostics, low fuel warning, blade key ignition and fork lock, and locking gas cap
Details:
Warranty: 24 months (unlimited mileage) 24 months (unlimited mileage)
Colors:
└ 2017: Vivid Black, Black Denim, Superior Blue, Velocity Red Sunglo Vivid Black; Vivid Black Deluxe, Black Denim; Superior Blue; Velocity Red Sunglo, Velocity Red Sunglo Deluxe
└ 2018: Vivid Black, Olive Gold, Electric Blue, Bonneville Salt Pearl, Vivid Black Deluxe, Wicked Red Deluxe, Bonneville Salt Pearl Deluxe Vivid Black, Black Denim, Wicked Red, Bonneville Salt Pearl, Vivid Black Deluxe, Wicked Red Deluxe, Bonneville Salt Pearl Deluxe
└ 2019: Vivid Black, Bonneville Salt Pearl, Twisted Cherry, Vivid Black Deluxe, Wicked Red Deluxe, Bonneville Salt Pearl Deluxe Vivid Black, Black Denim, Wicked Red Denim, Bonneville Salt Pearl, Rawhide, Vivid Black Deluxe, Wicked Red Deluxe, Bonneville Salt Pearl Deluxe
└ 2020: NA Vivid Black, Performance Orange, Black Denim, Vivid Black Deluxe, Barracuda Silver Deluxe
Price:
└ 2017: Vivid Black $6,849, Color $7,144 Vivid Black $7,549, Color $7,844, Two-Tone $7,999
└ 2018: Vivid Black $6,899, Color $7,194, Two-Tone $7,349 Vivid Black $7,599, Color $7,894, Two-Tone $8,049
└ 2019: Vivid Black $6,899, Color $7,194, Two-Tone $7,349 Vivid Black $7,599, Color $7,894
└ 2020: NA Vivid Back $7,599, Color $7,894, Two-Tone $8,049

Further Reading

Harley-Davidson

50 New Harley-Davidson Models In Five Years?
- image 788828

Read more Harley-Davidson news.

Allyn Hinton
Writer and Associate Motorcycle Editor - allyn@topspeed.com
If it had moving parts, it had Allyn's interest from a very early age. At age 11 when bicycles were too simple to hold her interest any longer, her father found her taking apart the lawn mower. When he asked why she was doing it, she replied, “I need to see how it works.” That curiosity and mechanical drive served her well over the next 40 years as she pursued careers in both the automotive and motorcycle industries. Having shared her love of motorcycles with her now husband, biker TJ Hinton, Allyn brings that love and knowledge to TopSpeed as writer and associate motorcycle editor.  Read More
About the author

All images featured on this website are copyrighted to their respective rightful owners. No infringement is intended. Image Source: harley-davidson.com, kawasaki.com

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