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From 2020 onwards, Jaguar and Land Rover will offer an electrified version of each of the models in their range. So far, they have released two new concepts to kick off the switch they will be making in the future. Not only do the examples look fashionable, but they are also electrified. During the JLR Tech Festival, Jaguar came out with an all-electric E-Type together with an autonomous EV concept that informs us how the future will look by the year 2040.
It was JLR’s CEO Dr Ralf Speth who first announced their electrification plans, one of which is to introduce a portfolio of electrified products that include fully electric, plug-in hybrid and mild hybrid vehicles. The first electrified model that they will release will be the fully electric performance SUV, the Jaguar I-Pace, which should head to dealerships by next year. They are one of the newest companies to commit to a future of electric drive, after Volvo’s announcement earlier this summer.
One of the two models they introduced is the E-Type Zero Concept. According to the automaker, this model could make classic models future-proof by making them produce zero emissions. This allows classic car fans to still drive old models despite the environmental issues and legislation.Read the entire article Jaguar gives 2040 preview with E-Type and Future-Type concepts seen at Tech Fest
Jaguar Classic Reborn program is launched with unveiling of 1965 E-Type Coupe at Techno Classica show
The best thing about classic restorations is that while they are basically the same original classic cars built decades ago with the same design and specs, they are essentially new and in fresh condition. In short, these restored classic cars are reborn.
Now, Jaguar Land Rover is building on the successes of the Land Rover Classic’s Reborn programs for Series I and Range Rover with its new restoration project. This time, it has something to do with Jaguar’s classic cars, specifically the Jaguar Series 1 E-Type. Jaguar Classic is introducing its First Reborn program, with the first factory-restored E-Type Reborn -- a 1965 Series 1 Fixed Head Coupe 4.2 – set to be unveiled to the global stage at the Techno Classica Essen show in Germany on April 5 to 9, 2017.
This First E-Type Reborn was a Series 1 4.2 Fixed Head Coupe – wrapped in Opalescent Gunmetal Grey – acquired by its original owner in California in May 1965. Before it was placed into storage in 1983, this Series 1 E-Type managed to record around 78,000 miles on its odometer. Now that this particular E-Type has found its way back to Jaguar, it has undergone a complete restoration.Read the entire article Jaguar Classic Reborn program is launched with unveiling of 1965 E-Type Coupe at Techno Classica show
People who have experienced going to a car auction will likely see a model that has been kept in mint condition or a car that has been customized to have much more value than what the base model has to offer.
However, the sale set for this coming April has something different in store for everyone. One of the items that is up for auction is a worn-out Jaguar, with all the rust and dust. If you think that this won’t gain any attention, you would be very wrong. In fact, early estimates peg it at a low of $46,000 to a high of $54,000. So why the high price? There are two central reasons. The first is that it is a 1962 E-Type Series 1 Fixed Coupe, a truly rare model. Second is that despite the condition it is in, it has not been used for almost two decades and that whole time was simply inside a garage. Further, it has a manual transmission and has a right-hand drive configuration. Records show that it so far has had only two owners.
This model was said to have been initially bought in the U.K. back in 1962. It had a Dark Opalescent Blue finish with a Black trim. The original owner had it for almost 35 years before selling it. The second owner was said to have bought it sometime in 1997 and placed it into storage with the intention of conducting some minor restoration. The problem however was that said restoration never happened.Read the entire article How much would you spend for this rusty Jaguar E-Type found in a barn?
Under a hedge in the village of Bisley, Surrey, a 1963 Jaguar E-Type was found and later on sold at the COYS Spring Classics Auction in London for a whopping amount of £58,000. COYS CEO Chris Routledge claimed that the international auctioneer group was overwhelmed to receive numerous bids from around the world.
Bidders in the auction hall and those who called via telephone have participated just to own the vehicle from the 1960s. The antique Jaguar ended up going to a Beatles enthusiast and an English collector, who hopes to restore the vehicle to its former glory.
The 1963 Jaguar E-Type demonstrated 44,870 miles on the clock. The last tax disc on the windscreen, which expired in November 1969, was still present. The first owner of the vehicle in May 1963 was Ivor Arbiter, Drum City and Sound City London owner. Arbiter was well-known for designing the "drop - T" logo for The Beatles.Read the entire article COYS Auctions sold 1963 Jaguar E-Type found in barn for £58,000
Back in May, Jaguar announced that it will build the remaining aluminum-bodied Lightweight E-Types and we’ve heard that each of them will carry a price tag of 1 million pounds. Only six customers will get such a vehicle and each vehicle will be hand-crafted at Jaguar’s Browns Lane plant in Coventry, England.
According to Jaguar, the vehicles will be sold as period competition vehicles and will be suitable for FIA homologation for historic motorsport purposes. As we said, the Lightweight E-Type comes with a bodyshell made of aluminum, replacing the steel found on the production E-Type.
As a result, the vehicle is 114 kg (250 lb) lighter when compared with the standard vehicle. Thanks to the advanced scanning technology, all the inner and outer surfaces of the Lightweight bodyshell were digitally mapped and this means that the engineers will produce a Lightweight E-Type that is identical to the original vehicles.Read the entire article Jaguar Land Rover Special Operations shows the Lightweight E-Type prototype ahead of Pebble Beach
Last week, we revealed you the fact that Jaguar will build the remaining E-Type Lightweights. Each vehicle will be handbuilt by a special team of craftsmen and will be a perfect reproduction of the iconic Jaguar E-Type Lightweight built between 1963 and 1964.
What really surprised us today was the price for these vehicles. Of course, we would expect the to be expensive but according to Car Magazine, the six remaining vehicles will bring 6 million pounds to Jaguar, as each coupe will arrive with a price tag of 1 million pounds or around $1.7 million or 1.22 million euros.
Jaguar expects the new cars to be bought by established car collectors. The history of the vehicles is quite short: back in 1963, Jaguar decided to built 18 vehicles that were homologated for GT racing and sold to privateers, but only 12 were finished by 1964.Read the entire article Jaguar Lightweight E-Type will carry a price tag of 1 million pounds
Back in 1963, Jaguar announced that it will offer 18 ‘Special GT E-Type cars’ but the British manufacturer delivered only 12 of the aluminum-bodied Lightweight E-Types. Making a simple calculus, there were six vehicles that weren’t built. Many of you folks would say that Jaguar will never build them, but you know… never say never, as Jaguar has just announced that it will build the vehicles 50 years later!
This is Jaguar’s first ever recreation project and the company will use the six remaining chassis numbers which were originally allocated in 1963. The first new Lightweight E-Type will arrive later this summer and according to Jaguar, each car will be hand-built in-house by its finest craftsmen.
Jaguar says that the Lightweight E-Type will feature the exact specifications of their original 1960s forebears. This means that the vehicles will be powered by a 3.8-liter straight-six engine and will be 114 kg (250 lb) less than the standard E-type thanks to the all-aluminum body and engine black but also the lack of interior trim and exterior chrome work.Read the entire article Jaguar decides to build the rest of the 1963 Lightweight E-types 50 years later
Jaguar has unveiled what is considered as the first stretched E-Type in the world and will showcase it at a major automotive awards ceremony in London this week. Produced in 1968, a Jaguar E-Type series 1 4.2 roadster was stretched by four-and-a-half inches on a major restoration work by Classic Motor Cars Limited of Bridgnorth (CMC).
The company’s managing director, Nick Goldthorp, remarked that the Jaguar E-Type series 1 4.2 roadster is “phenomenal to drive.” He said that this car is the E-Type that Jaguar Cars should have built as its extra space “makes all the difference and actually alters the whole attitude of the car.”
During the restoration work, the car’s owner, Paul Branstad, requested a trailer to be built, since he intends to travel widely. CMC built the trailer from two E-Type rear ends joined together and connected the trailer via a removable tow hitch that locks into position through the reversing light aperture.Read the entire article First stretched Jaguar E-Type to be shown at London awards ceremony
Jaguar E-type is the favorite sports vehicle in the United Kingdom, based on the votes cast by classic car lovers and race goers in an online poll run by the organizers of the Silverstone Classic. The iconic brand celebrates its 50th anniversary this year.
There were almost 3,000 participants who cast their votes on what their favorite is among a list of 15 vehicle models. The E-type claimed nearly one in four votes, beating the evergreen Morgan, which took second place.
The TVR Griffith was ranked third. The Silverstone Classic, the biggest classic motor sport festival in the world, takes over the Northampton circuit on July 22 to 24.Read the entire article Jaguar E-Type has been voted the UK’s favourite sports car
Jaguar recently unveiled what could be the most important vehicle it has made at its Classic Motor Cars workshops located in Bridgnorth, Shropshire. The brand has managed to restore the Low Drag lightweight E-type, the one and only factory model.
In what can be said as one of the world’s most complex restorations, it took a total of 7,000 hours of work before being finally unveiled to a group of at least 300 guests. It was back in 1964, during the Montlhery circuit, when the Lindner Nocker E-type crashed and became badly damaged that many thought that getting it completely restored would be impossible. Around 47 years since that time, not only was the same car restored but it was also done using at least 90% of its original parts. The restoration work was conducted four years ago by Peter Neumark under CMC, his Classic Motor Car business, in Bridgnorth.
A number of people have said that restoration was not possible considering that many parts like the body panels could not be used since they were all bent beyond recognition. This did not deter Neumark as he gathered a team composed of dedicated restorers with the goal of putting back the car into the same condition it was in before that fateful crash. The work on restoring the body took 5,000 hours. While the original crashed monocoque was believed to have been very hard to restore especially during the 1970s, the team divided it into its individual panels. After that, each panel was flattened, then repaired, and finally reformed to its former shape.Read the entire article Jaguar‘s Low Drag lightweight E-type completely restored by Peter Neumark
Known as one of the most desirable and celebrated cars in automobile history, the Jaguar E-Type will be commemorating its 50th year in the industry. To celebrate this special anniversary, the brand will be conducting, all through 2011, a number of high-profile motoring events.
This celebration will start at the 2011 Geneva Motor Show, after which the brand will then take it to Goodwood’s Revival and Festival of Speed, followed by Pebble Beach Concours d’Elegance, and then Nurburgring Old Timer Grand Prix.
There will also be lifestyle events around the world that will include Jaguar dealers and customers. The first time the E-type was released back in 1961, its appeal managed to go beyond that of the automotive industry. As a result of its stance, the purity of the line, and even the flawless proportions, the E-Type is now part of the Museum of Modern Art in New York as a permanent exhibit. In addition, after the 1961 launch, this now iconic car then set new benchmarks when it came to performance and automotive design.Read the entire article Jaguar E-Type celebrates 50th anniversary with lineup of events
For those who don’t know, 2011 is a very important year for Jaguar as this year marks the one of the most famous model of the British manufacturer: the E-Type. As a result, Jaguar announced that it will celebrate this special anniversary year at high-profile motoring events throughout 2011.
This means that the firm will mark the anniversary at the 2011 Geneva Motor Show and go on to celebrate at Goodwood’s Revival and Festival of Speed, the Pebble Beach Concours d’Elegance, the Nurburgring Old Timer Grand Prix and a host of Jaguar customer, dealer and lifestyle events worldwide.
The Jaguar E-Type was launched back in 1061 and set new standards in automotive design and performance. The car was unveiled at the Geneva Motor Show in March 1961, and caused a sensation due to the fact that it was capable of achieving 150mph, but costing a fraction of the price of rivals with similar performance.Read the entire article Jaguar E-Type celebrates its 50th anniversary
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