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Triumph Motorcycles, the famous name in British motorcycle manufacturing, was first established in 1902. Over the past two decades, Triumph Motorcycles has been in Hinkley, Leicestershire, and has produced iconic bikes which perfectly blend design, character, charisma and performance. Building around  50,000 bikes a year, Triumph is the largest British motorcycle manufacturer, producing a range of around 14 distinct models in 32 variations, and has over 750 dealers around the world.

At the heart of Triumph's philosophy isa commitment to developing truly unique motorcycles that offer a blend of distinctive design, intuitive handling and performance. The innovation and engineering passion that gave birth to the iconic Bonneville of the 60's has today created a broad range of bikes suited to all motorcycle riders. Triumph currently employs around 1600 personnel world wide and is 100% privately-owned by Bloor Holdings Ltd run by CEO Nick Bloor and the company now produces a large range of motorbikes. In 2017 Triumph opened a new £4 million visitor centre at their Hinkley premises. 

Please note: not every Triumph motorcycle is currently built in the UK, as production locations change from time to time. Please contact Triumph Motorcycles directly for further information.

TVR began life as early as 1946 in Blackpool and the name is taken from the first name of it's original founder Trevor Wilkinson. For most of its life the company remained in this town, with which it became closely associated. From around 1949 until 2004 TVR produced a number of highly individual sports cars, made famous by their lightweight construction and the use of large capacity engines.

The company went through several changes of ownership and management during this period, often struggling with limited finances. It enjoyed particular success under Peter Wheeler in the 1980s and 90s, when some of it's most highly regarded models were produced, including the Cerbera, Chimaera, Tuscan and Sagaris. In 2004 ownership passed to Russian businessman Nikolay Smolensky who split the company into various parts and threatened to take production abroad, but nothing came of this. After several false dawns it was feared that the famous and much-loved marque would be lost for ever until a certain Les Edgar appeared on the scene in 2013.

Putting together a team of motor industry stalwarts, including renowned designer Gordon Murray and Cosworth, he announced the development of the first new TVR model, under his watch, in 2015. This resulted in the Griffith, a name already synonymous with TVR, which was shown to an expectant world at the 2017 Goodwood Revival meeting. The story continues, not in Blackpool, but in purpose-built premises in Ebbw Vale, close to the Circut of Wales and the first deliveries of the Griffith are expected in early 2019. 

One of British car manufacturing's best kept secrets, Ultima Sports Ltd, produce the world's quickest supercar - fact. It has broken several world records for a road-going car including the fastest time from 0-100-0mph. According to Jeremy Clarkson "it's an amazing road car the Ultima GTR, it has broken just about every single speed record there is to break".

The really exceptional point about Ultima is that all this world-beating performance is available for a fraction of the cost of most ot the supercars they outpace!

Born in 1992, out of acclaimed automotive engineer and designer Lee Noble's original company, Ultima Sports, under the expert stewardship of Ted and Richard Marlow, has carefully and continously developed the original car into the current GTR (launched 1999) and the roadster version the Can-Am (launched in 2001).

An earlier Ultima Mk3 was even used as a prototype 'mule' by Mclaren during the development of the iconic F1

Produced at the factory in Hinkley, Leicestershire, both the GTR and the Can-Am have now been replaced with updated models to be known as the Evolution Coupé and Evolution Convertible respectively. Both models can be supplied as turnkey cars, though according to Ultima Sports the majority of customers derive most satisfaction in receiving their car in component form for self-assembly. In spring 2019 Ultima announced their new model the RS, which joins the range.


The Swedish startup Uniti was founded by Australian-born Lewis Horne, a serial entrepreneur who conceived the idea out of a desire to cut the levels of toxic air pollution, which is a crucial issue faced by the global community. Uniti’s innovative design addresses this with their high-tech small electric car, Uniti One, that emits 42.9 tons less CO2 than an average combustion engine vehicle over its life cycle, and significantly less than any electric car on the market today.

Uniti will offer the three seater Uniti One initially to buyers in northern European metro areas with first deliveries planned for early 2020. Additional markets for the vehicle will be added progressively shortly thereafter.  Uniti’s sales model notably skips the industry-standard dealership network, and instead, engages customers through direct sales on their website or via partnerships with consumer electronics retailers. Servicing will be handled in a lean and agile manner through established retailers throughout Europe.

Whilst the company is Swedish owned, development and production of the Uniti One will be carried out in Norfolk, UK.

In 1958 the British Vanwall F1 team won the first World Constructors Championship Trophy. The company's founder, industrialist Tony Vandervell, had a clear ambition. he wanted to create the finest Grand Prix race team and win. He was especially focused on beating Ferrari whose red cars so often ruled the circuits of Europe.

The industrialist lent his considerable resources to creating the finest cars and hiring the best drivers. A key component was his love of engineering innovation. The Vanwall team name was created from the fusion of Vandervell and Thinwall, the globally renowned bearings business that supplied top teams like Ferrari.

Vanwall was a very special team. On the track their leader was Sir Stirling Moss, off it were team owner Tony Vandervell and manager David Yorke. In its day, Vanwall was a byword in the paddock for innovative engineering, with the Colin Chapman-designed chassis complementing the aerodynamics by Frank Costin. 

Ten years perseverance went into 1958 and beating ‘those bloody red cars’. It was Britain vs Italy, Vanwall vs Ferrari, Green vs Red. The green cars won.

To celebrate the Vanwall victory and what it has meant to Britain's F1 teams we are building just six Vanwalls, Only five of the continuation cars will be offered for private sale, with the sixth car forming the core of a Vanwall Historic Racing Team. Each vehicle will be painstakingly built over thousands of hours by historic racing and vehicle restoration experts, Hall and Hall in Lincolnshire, England. 

Current MD of Vanwall Group Iain Sanderson is a former world champion offshore powerboat racer, as well as being an early pioneer in electric vehicles, when he commissioned the Lightning GT electric supercar in 2008.

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