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Fast, Faster, Fastest: The Bill Sadler Story
by John R. Wright

This biography of Bill Sadler tells the story of an innovator who set the racing world astir with race cars of his own invention. Progressing from a Hillman Minx convertible to one of the fastest race cars ever, to a Piranha ground attack aircraft, Bill Sadler has worked and raced throughout the US and in Area 51, a top-secret USAF facility in Nevada. >>>MORE

Alfa Romeo SZ Coda Tronca: The Art of Conservation
by Corrado Lopresto, Gautam Sen, Paolo Di Taranto

The story of rediscovering a very important historic vehicle and its conservation whereby the car has been treated as a work of art, saving as much as possible of the amazingly well preserved original. Drawing on art and archaeological techniques, prominent Italian collector Corrado Lopresto decided to clean only half the car, leaving the other half frozen in time. >>>MORE

Wayne Carini: My Life Chasing Classic Cars
by Wayne Carini, with John Nikas

Wayne Carini is the world’s favorite classic car enthusiast and in My Life Chasing Classic Cars, this beloved and respected gearhead looks back at a lifetime pursuing his automotive passions. My Life Chasing Classic Cars puts you in the passenger seat with Wayne at the wheel talking about his favorite cars, most exciting adventures and revealing some tricks of the trade. >>>MORE

Raymond Henri Dietrich: Automotive Architect of the Classic Era & Beyond
by Necah Stewart Furman, Ph.D.

This biography of Raymond H. Dietrich, known as “the automotive architect of the classic era,” is not only an entertaining and well-researched societal history, telling the Dietrich story within the context of the times from the turn-of-the century through the eight decades of his life, it is also replete with over 350 photographs of art on wheels—the elegant Dietrich-designed classic cars of the 1920s and 1930s. >>>MORE

One Last Turn: Personal memories of the Can-Am era’s greatest mechanics, tuners and crews
by Martin Rudow and David Gaddis

One Last Turn presents the first look at the men (and in those days they were all men, young men) who made it all work. The mechanics who towed the mighty cars on pick-up trucks and worked on them between races and between heats in the blazing sun and pouring rain on muddy grassy fields, who drove 90 miles per hour on the era's two lane roads, towing a 2000 pound race car to make the next race’s starting grid. >>>MORE