A British manufacturer of steam and petrol-powered vehicles active from 1908 until 1916.
The Emery GT was the first Hillman Imp-based kit car.
The Arkley SS is a re-bodied Austin Healey Sprite/MG Midget, launched in 1971 by John Britten Garages Ltd of Arkley, Hertfordshire.
Eleanor Velasco Thornton (15 April 1880 – 30 December 1915) was the inspiration for the Rolls-Royce flying lady mascot.
The Inspiration is the British World Land Speed Record holder for a steam-powered car, which it set in 2009.
The Peel Trident, designed by Cyril Cannell, was first produced by the Peel Engineering Co from 1965–1966, and reintroduced by Peel Engineering Ltd in 2011.
The Cambro was a three-wheeled, single-seat cyclecar made in 1920–1921 by the Central Aircraft Company of Northolt, Middlesex. It was one of the cheapest cars on the market.
The Buckland B3 is a three-wheeler car designed and built by Dick Buckland from 1985 until 1999.
The Locomotive Acts of 1861, 1865 and 1878 set the United Kingdom’s first speed limits for road-going vehicles; powered passenger vehicles were at the time known as light locomotives, as they were invariably powered by steam.
The three-wheeled Grenville Steam Carriage was probably completed in about 1890. Capable of carrying four passengers, it did however require a crew of two – a fireman and a driver – to operate it.