Legends on Wheels 1960 - 1969
To vote for your legend from each epoch, click on the respective photo which will be given a red frame. To change your vote, simply click on a different auto.
To view a larger photo and description of a particular auto, click on the magnifying glass.
Voting page 8 out of 14
Mercedes Benz W114 (1968)
The "Stroke-8" represented intrinsic Mercedes market values: seriousness, quality, conservatism. Production of the mid-range model continued until 1977.
Alfa Romeo Giulia (1962)
The successor to the Giulietta. The Giulia was the best-selling Alfa for a long time, with more than a half-million units built.
Porsche 911 (1963)
The core of the Zuffenhausen brand. The successor to the 356, known as the 901, ultimately helped Porsche achieve its breakthrough as a sports car maker. It was renamed the 911 in 1964. The next generation is coming at the end of 2011.
Opel GT (1968)
"Only flying is more beautiful." That was the flounder's claim. It had capable Kadett technology on the inside. By 1973, Opel built more than 100,000 units of the "Corvette made in Bochum."
Aston Martin DB5 (1963)
James Bond's car in "Goldfinger" even left its successful predecessor the DB4 in the dust. Just 1,000 units of the DB5 were built.
Ford Escort (1968)
This Ford never dislodged the VW Beetle and Opel Kadett as the top dogs. Still, the balance sheet for this small Ford with the "dog bone" radiator grill is clear. By the time the new generation came along in 1974, 2.14 million Escorts were sold.
Ford Mustang (1964)
After three months, the planned annual production of 22,000 cars was already on US roads.
BMW 02er-Baureihe (1966)
The strong-selling BMW 1600-2 was launched in 1966. It was only in 1977, after 11 years and 825,000 units built, that the model gave way to the 3 Series.
Renault 4 (1961)
Renault's counter-design to Citroen's "Duck." About 8 million units of the brand's first world car came off the line over more than 30 years.
Jaguar E-Type (1961)
Perhaps the most beautiful, winning, and legendary sports car of the post-war period, at least in British production.