Fourteen inches shorter and narrower than a Mazda Miata, the MG TC revealed the thrill of two-seat roadsters to Americans.

Nike 6.0 DeLorean Dunks carry the DMC logo and graphics that mimic the DMC-12’s rear window shades.

Models from the late ’70s and early ‘80s are the best bargain in Porsche performance.

The Dodge Spirit R/T's 2.2-liter turbo cranks out 224 horsepower with a 0-60 time under six seconds.

The sporty Italian convertible is powered by a 32-valve 4.6-liter SVT Mustang V-8.

At 95,000 miles, this 1985 Toyota Pickup Truck with a solid front axle is barely broken in.

The '70 Plymouth GTX 440 Six Pack could be the world’s only big-block car using Mopar paint code FM3, known as Moulin Rouge pink.

Have you ever wanted a four-door Camaro? This LS-powered Chevrolet Caprice PPV, built on a Camaro platform, is your chance.

When the 944 arrived, the Porsche faithful howled about departing from an air-cooled and rear-engined layout.

This Delica has rugged off-road parts: a lift kit, all-terrain tires, rear-access roof ladder, and a skid plate.

The standard car with one carb had 101 horsepower. But this 2002 ti bumps up the power to a zippy 119 HP.

When Caddy unveiled the second-generation Seville in 1980, it had a styling feature guaranteed to stand out from the crowd.

The luxurious Lexus SC400 rides on the platform that underpins the fourth-generation Supra.

Saabs of this vintage are famous for reaching hundreds of thousands of miles. So this one, offered for $15k, is barely broken in.

The history of Mitsubishi performance usually starts with a trio of turbocharged coupes in the 1990s. But the story goes back further.

With the proven Triumph six-cylinder engine under the hood, the hand-built 2500M is an exotic car but with daily reliability.

Imagine waking up each morning knowing you own a Rolls-Royce. It's attainable.

The Scout has the off-road ability of a Bronco or Jeep. But it's cooler because it comes from a defunct farm equipment manufacturer.

A brand-new modern license plate looks out of place on a classic car. That can be fixed with a little research and shopping.

First-generation Celicas are nearing 50 years old, and it’s becoming nearly impossible to find one with all its paint and trim.

Triumph TR3s make great inexpensive classics for wind-in-the-hair fun, and they’re not too expensive—even when fully restored.