It’s hard to say why, exactly, but it’s probably safe to say that there’s something simply special about the Spoon Sports Hondas. There always has been, in my eyes. Even as an enthusiast that unwaveringly pledges my allegiance to German Engineering, the blue and yellow Spoon cars have always offered a bit of something to fawn over. Of course, their prowess is an obvious reason to hold them in such high regard, as is the brand’s renowned quality.
There’s a select group of people that swear allegiance to the Land Rover, and we’re confident that after watching this documentary, you’ll understand why. Our latest find as we crawl through the depths, nooks, and crannies of the web is this wonderful, exciting, and beautiful story of the Camel Trophy – one of the most famous offroad competitions in history.
The beauty of automotive enthusiasm is its breadth. In ways that are nothing short of inspiring, the automotive world is able to offer a bit of something to everyone, no matter your vice. One segment we often admire from afar is the community of lowriders; rich in detail and thorough in their builds, the upper echelon of lowrider builds often outshine anything else they share the lot with.
A little over 6 months ago, Mike and I loaded up his Land Cruiser and set the navigation towards a small town in the vast desert that lines the eastern half of the Golden State. Nestled in a small barn amidst a deserted tourist attraction was a little 1969 Mk2 Morris Mini that had come to a pause partway through a restoration.
Oh, Khalil…. We’ve been known to call him Khalil “Car Killer” Kassem. That’s mostly because it alliterates rather well, flowing off the tongue like some hard-earned street name, but it’s also because in the past, it’s held true. He’s been known to crumple up cars, be it his fault or not. These days though, we’ve got to hand it to him: he’s kept his M3 in one piece for a few years now, and it’s starting to come together in ways that leave us slowly filling with envy.