If there’s one company known for their Le Mans wins, its Porsche, and deservedly so. Following an immense string of victories in the 1980s with the 956 and 962, and a final victory with the 962 in 1994, Porsche was ready to move on to a new chassis. As recent as “1996” may sound, it’s more than 20 years ago – thankfully, the team at Porsche documented the process, and we’re able to look back and follow along. Speakers up, as always.
It’s finally here, and Forza Motorsport 7 marks the 10th Forza title released in the Forza franchise. It is, I’m happy to say, the most complete offering in the Motorsport series so far. It builds on the foundation of Motorsport 5 and 6, adding more tracks, more cars, more wheels, driver gear and the gaming industry’s latest trend, loot crates. If you’ve enjoyed the previous Forza Motorsport games, the winning formula remains.
Though the Mini came to life under the guise of an affordable economy car, the influence of a few determined enthusiasts gave birth to what would become a long history of motorsport wins. The small stature, light weight, and revolutionary suspension came together to win races on long distance rallies and short circuit sprints alike.
When it comes to cars here at StanceWorks, it seems as though we let them saturate every segment of our lives. From the work day spent writing articles and photographing automotive creations, to the shop talk that takes place after, and from the project builds that tend to consume our spare hours, to dreams that consume the night – it’s cars from bottom to top.
It was nearly two years ago that Rusty was finally unveiled: the cover was pulled back and the latest iteration of a car-turned-legend was shared with the world at SEMA, 2015. However, two years of hard work was poured into the car, only to be followed by nearly two years of radio silence, relegating the car to borderline secrecy, short of the occasional public appearance.