It's hard to believe but this year marks 40 Years of Car Shows hosted by the Roaring 20's Antique Auto Club in the town of Yarmouth!
It's going to be an awesome 3 day event as we welcome new and old friends from all over eastern Canada and the US!
Looking forward to our biggest year yet!
See more detailed info at www.yarmouthcarshow.com
*Disclaimer: This year we have made changes to our awards and prizes eligibility policy. You no longer need to be present to win, although it does make for a more eventful closing ceremony when the winnings are claimed in person. Be sure to give our registration officials your contact information at the event.
RETIRA CON 17.500 DOLARES Y SALDO HASTA EN 24 CUOTAS...!!! 🔥🚀🔝 VW Vento Gli 2.0 Turbo
Único dueño: No
Transmisión: Manual (Caja de Sexta)
AM/FM - Bluetooth - Cargador de CD - Entrada auxiliar - Entrada USB - Pantalla
Alarma de luces encendidas
Asiento trasero rebatible
Asiento conductor regulable en altura
Cierre centralizado de puertas
Climatizador automático bi-zona
Computadora de abordo
Faros regulables desde el interior
Llantas de aleación
Sensor de lluvia
Sensor de luz
Tapizado en cuero
Airbag de cortina
Apoya cabeza en asientos traseros
Control de tracción
Control de estabilidad
Faros antinieblas delanteros
Faros antinieblas traseros
Contado 23.500 dólares
Entrega 17.500 dólares y saldo hasta en 24 cuotas.
Permuto - Financio.
A couple of years ago, as we walked through the parking lot of Bob's Big Boy, a friend of mine asked me "why do Americans love old cars so much?" it was a question that I never thought about, but which upon considering made so much sense. We're a young country, our history and our culture is only a couple of centuries old, and here in California, we fabricated our identity over just the last few decades. One of the ways we did that was by taking what existed, and customizing it, to be louder, faster, and more attractive. Take for example, the way teenagers in the 1950s modified their mom's old cars- giving them bigger engines, chopping their roofs, painting them in vibrant colors, and turning the vehicles into what we call Hot Rods today. THAT to me is the California spirit- we dream up crazy/fantastical things and get our hands dirty to make them a reality. One of the legends of that culture, Ed "Big Daddy" Roth, expressed his artistic and mechanical genius by building the weirdest cars you've ever seen! His mascot, the Rat Fink, is the embodiment of hot rod culture, its ugly, it's dirty, it's out of its mind, but man is it fun to look at. This drawing here, my take on #RatFink, is an homage to those who weren't afraid to break the rules, take things apart, and build the things they wanted to see