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The cutaway drawing and its artists


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#3551 TWest

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Posted 27 January 2010 - 06:33

Tom,
A4 is 210 x 297cm, A5 is 148 x 210cm & foolscap is 210 x 310, so I'm confused. The pages have a single page number so they're not folded in half. I will go with A4 (29.7 x 21.0). Many thanks for the article, though.
Warwick


I would go with A4, as it had to be a standard page size.
Thanks for everyone's participation here. Those Cutaway King articles were really cool, and I didn't have that introduction, or the James Clark article.
There is so much material that has been posted here that I haven't been able to figure out how much of it is new for my listing of cutaways. Pulling some of those and putting them together is pretty cool, and I intend to print them out in full-page versions, which might be smaller, but will be a lot cleaner than the originals in some of those old magazines. Will post a few more scans shortly ... but you will have to put up with a couple mine to go with it.
Really enjoying this ... less that damned picture of Tony's; probably the only image of his that I haven't liked over the years ...
Tom West

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#3552 macoran

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Posted 27 January 2010 - 21:00

I have a few 'Cutaway Kings' articles that I will post here.

I will also caveat them with a re-hash of Tom's comments: I offer them to you as an intellectual academic piece of information only, for use in a purely research context. They are not for further distribution, sale or any sort of commercial use.

The first article is about J H Clark & is from 'Aeroplane', Dec 1998. For archival purposes, it is roughly A4 size.

please enjoy responsibly.
Warwick


A very accomplished personality !
I see the LNER locomotives you posted some time ago are by Clark's hand

#3553 terrance trump

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Posted 27 January 2010 - 21:46

Thankyou to Tom and Waka for furnishing us with those two interesting articles. I for one was really pleased to read them. However there was a problem. These people have been heroes all my adult life because of the material they produced. Seeing them in the flesh I found them rather disappointing. I don't really know what I expected them to look like. Maybe a superman outfit perhaps.
However now we are all familiar with the history of the cutaway artist I would like to include a few more by various artists. The first is a Fiat 600 by Lofthouse. An unusual illustration as he omits the seats.
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Another from Lofthouse this time the Morris Isis.
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Just to show contrast here is the same car but this time by Max Millar.
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Next is a Humber Hawk by R.E. Poulton
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Another Lofthouse and again no seats. This time a Standard 8.
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Another new name Wood. The car is a Saab. He also doesn't like seats. Maybe its a trend.
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Another by Max Millar. A Sunbeam Talbot.
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More modern this time from 1967. The Vauxhall Viva from Mike Way.
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#3554 Tony Matthews

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Posted 28 January 2010 - 00:09

More modern this time from 1967. The Vauxhall Viva from Mike Way.
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A nice selection! There is also an obvious progression in style. Were aircraft cutaways ever produced using either tinted backgrounds and/or line and wash? Apart from a lovely pencil cutaway of a Chance-Vought Crusader by Frank Munger I seem to have seen only ink line. I like to see the scribbled processing and printing instructions, too! Brings back memories of tight deadlines at Standard House, although, strangely, non of mine got the blue-pencil treatment...

#3555 macoran

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Posted 28 January 2010 - 00:36

I have a few 'Cutaway Kings' articles that I will post here.

I will also caveat them with a re-hash of Tom's comments: I offer them to you as an intellectual academic piece of information only, for use in a purely research context. They are not for further distribution, sale or any sort of commercial use.

The first article is about J H Clark & is from 'Aeroplane', Dec 1998. For archival purposes, it is roughly A4 size.

please enjoy responsibly.
Warwick

Best evening read I have had for a long time !!
Thanks :up:

#3556 TWest

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Posted 28 January 2010 - 03:05

A nice selection! There is also an obvious progression in style. Were aircraft cutaways ever produced using either tinted backgrounds and/or line and wash? Apart from a lovely pencil cutaway of a Chance-Vought Crusader by Frank Munger I seem to have seen only ink line. I like to see the scribbled processing and printing instructions, too! Brings back memories of tight deadlines at Standard House, although, strangely, non of mine got the blue-pencil treatment...


Tony,
From what I have seen, the stuff out of the earlier days were all a wash and rendered look rather than the line drawings. If you check out the Flight International site, there is a cutaway section that has many cutaways from that publication over the years. Looks like you can pick up prints from them, although I haven't had the funds to take advantage of the fact.
I know that Clark and Millar did work with renderings prior to WW2 as the standard technique. The process seems to have tightened up and transitioned to the classic line drawing as epitomized by the Allington work ... and yours.
Tom West

#3557 Waka

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Posted 28 January 2010 - 08:05

oops, sorry guys, missed the last page from the J H Clark article...
Warwick

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#3558 Waka

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Posted 28 January 2010 - 08:19

Here's the next of the 'Cutaway Kings' - Peter Endsleigh Castle. 'Aeroplane', Nov 1999. Same caveats apply. Enjoy.
Warwick

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#3559 alansart

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Posted 28 January 2010 - 08:46

Here's the next of the 'Cutaway Kings' - Peter Endsleigh Castle. 'Aeroplane', Nov 1999. Same caveats apply. Enjoy.
Warwick
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I'd forgotten about Profile Publications. I had quite a few when I was a kid, at a time when I was into Aircraft kits. Using my meagre pocket money, I'd buy a kit one week and a mag the next and having the Profile Publication drawings are one of the reasons I wanted to become an Illustrator. I wish I still had them :cry:

Edited by alansart, 28 January 2010 - 08:47.


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#3560 Tony Matthews

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Posted 28 January 2010 - 10:19

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I notice that Arthur Bowbeer left because of 'interference' from unions. When I read that I had a flash-back to my last year at Standard House, as I was facing problems caused by union beligerence, and considered leaving the job because of it. As it happens I left for different reasons not long after, but it was a moderately unpleasant time. I am not anti-union, but the antics in the print world in the seventies were very disturbing, and I wanted nothing to do with it. Fortunately it faded away and I was able to carry on - if it hadn't I think a move to the USA would have been a serious consideration.

#3561 thiscocks

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Posted 28 January 2010 - 13:17

Out of the August, 1961 issue of Car & Driver, this is the Dagrada Formula Junior. I think there was a smaller version up on the board previously, but I am pulling all of this stuff so you are just getting them in the sequence they come up in the file. The illustration is signed Emily, and I don't believe that I have seen anything else over this name.
Tom West

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Excuse my ignorance but where do the exhausts come out of the engine on his one?

#3562 Tony Matthews

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Posted 28 January 2010 - 13:56

Excuse my ignorance but where do the exhausts come out of the engine on his one?

We may never know...

#3563 Odseybod

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Posted 28 January 2010 - 14:28

We may never know...


May even be supplied from the cockpit?

#3564 Youichi

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Posted 28 January 2010 - 15:32

Excuse my ignorance but where do the exhausts come out of the engine on his one?


They come out of both sides of the head, its a cross-flow head on a 10° V4.

See http://www.viva-lanc...grada/index.htm

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And http://it.wikipedia...._mod._1961.2F62 Click 'espandi'

Edited by Youichi, 28 January 2010 - 15:36.


#3565 Tony Matthews

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Posted 28 January 2010 - 17:10

They come out of both sides of the head, its a cross-flow head on a 10° V4.

Yes, but they are not shown. The essence of technical illustration is to show!

#3566 Waka

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Posted 28 January 2010 - 17:22

... I would like to include a few more by various artists...


does anyone know Wood's or Lofthouse's first names?
Warwick


#3567 TWest

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Posted 28 January 2010 - 19:11

Yes, but they are not shown. The essence of technical illustration is to show!


Tony,
I would have to agree with you. I am very literal in my drawing process, and it will absolutely stop me cold if I am not confident about some connection or wire routing. Can can remember one situation where I was trying to move through an area of a car (the first one where I had no way of getting at much of the chassis on a Pro Street chassis car). At about 3 in the morning, I decided to shut things down and just get back and sketch out the chassis shape in the morning. There was a particular area that was hanging me up where I had no images at all in the hundreds of build photos that had been supplied by the car's owner. I guess that I must have thought about it all night, but got up in the morning and hit the board, realizing that I had come across the perfect picture that showed the area in question. I sketched the complete chassis out without even looking at anything and went back to the board to fill in all the details. When I got to that section, I wanted to check the direction of a support tube so went back through the book of photos and could not find that picture; still remember it as a Polaroid shot taken through the front window of the car, and looking through a removed panel that would have been between the seats at the back of the interior compartment, allowing me to see into the area over the rear axle in the back of the car. I never found that picture, or anything like it, so I went ahead and drew it the way it made sense to me.
When the illustration was finished and published, I talked with the car owner as I gave him back his Buildbook, and apologized for misplacing his photo. He looked at me funny and told me that was impossible, as that panel that I had removed couldn't have been removed as it was welded onto the chassis and was never out of the car ...
But, I had shown that area of the chassis correctly, but would have still been sitting there looking at it (figuratively speaking) if I hadn't created that mental image to give me certainly about what I was drawing.
Spooooky folks, we.
As to that exhaust system, it looks like a drawing where "Emily" had no idea what was being drawn, so they just put in what it sort of appeared like in the photos that they had to work with. Doesn't look like it should have been that big a deal to figure out, but to leave it quite that vague is something I am not sure I could have done ... and don't picture many of the quality practitioners of the art doing it either.
Tom West

#3568 ibsenop

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Posted 28 January 2010 - 21:44

TNF Cutaway drawing and its artists Index page 01 to page 90

A

Abarth
Abarth 500 Record 1958 by Giovanni Cavara - page 47
Abarth 2000 Sport Spyder by Franco Rosso - page 50

Alec Issigonis
Alec Issigonis Lightweight Special by unknown artist - page 85

Alfa Romeo
Alfa Romeo 159 Alfetta by Laurence Watts - page 31-38
Alfa Romeo P3 by Bruno Betti - page 42
Alfa Romeo Bimotore 1935 by Giulio Betti - page 42
Alfa Romeo Bimotore 1935 by Brian Hatton - page 42
Alfa Romeo 179 by Paolo D'Allesio - page 42
Alfa Romeo P3 by Tony Matthews - page 42-63
Alfa Romeo 512 1940 by Giulio Betti - page 43
Alfa Romeo V8 2650 Turbo engine by Bruno Betti - page 43
Alfa Romeo Montreal by Bruno Betti - page 45
Alfa Romeo P3 by unknown artist - page 45
Alfa Romeo 2900B by unknown artist - page 45
Alfa Romeo Montreal engine by Bruno Betti(?) - page 45
Alfa Romeo 6C 2500 SS Corsa 1939-1940 by Giovanni Cavara - page 46
Alfa Romeo 8C by Rens Biesma - page 46
Alfa Romeo 159 Alfetta side view by unknown artist - page 31-38
Alfa Romeo 2000 Sportiva 1954 by Giovanni Cavara - page 46
Alfa Romeo 6C 2900 by Giovanni Cavara - page 46
Alfa Romeo 158 by Giovanni Cavara - page 52
Alfa Romeo Flat 12 3000cc by Bruno Betti - page 54
Alfa Romeo P2 1924 by unknown artist - page 54 (?) Betti - Rosso (?)
Alfa Romeo 179T by Bruno Betti - page 63
Alfa Romeo AR51 by Giulio Betti - page 66
Alfa Romeo 159 Alfetta by Serge Bellu - page 66
Alfa Romeo 2300 by unknown artist - page 67 (?) Walter Brito (?)
Alfa Romeo Alfetta GT by Franco Rosso - page 67
Alfa Romeo Canguro by Makoto Ouchi - page 68
Alfa Romeo OSI Scarabeo 1966 by Sergio Baratto - page 77
Alfa Romeo 33 1967 cutaway by unknown artist - page 78
Alfa Romeo 33 1967 cutaway by Giovanni Cavara - page 78
Alfa Romeo 33 1967 drawings (not a cutaway) by Betti (Giulio or Bruno?) - page 78
Alfa Romeo 33-3 1970 by Betti (Giulio or Bruno?) - page 78
Alfa Romeo 33TT3 1972 by Bruno Betti - page 78
Alfa Romeo 33TT12 1973 by Bruno Betti - page 78
Alfa Romeo 33SC12 1977 by unknown artist - page 78
Alfa Romeo Disco Vollante by Clarence LaTourette - page 83-86
Alfa Romeo Giulia TZ1 by Clarence LaTourette - page 86
Alfa Romeo Sprint Veloce roadster by Clarence LaTourette - page 86

Alpine
Alpine A110 by Bruno Betti - page 88

Amphicar
Amphicar by Rosso(?) - page 86

Aston Martin
Aston Martin DBR1 by Tony Matthews - page 04-21
Aston Martin DBR1 by TD Collins - page 22
Aston Martin DB3S by Theo Page - page 68
Aston Martin DB3S by Tony Matthews - page 69-75
Aston Martin DB6 by Inkwell - page 87
Aston Martin DBR1-300 by Clarence LaTourette - page 88

Atilla
Atilla Ford 1963 by Gordon Bruce - page 38-81

ATS
ATS F1 1963 by Giovanni Cavara - page 47
ATS F1 1963 by unknown artist - page 48 (?) Vic Berris - Bruno Betti (?)
ATS F1 1963 by Clarence LaTourette - page 88

Audi
Audi F1 Concept by Michael Stirm - page 31
Audi Quattro Rallye by Jim Bamber - page 44
Audi Quattro Rallye by Bruno Betti - page 61

Austin
Austin Sedan 1951 A/Gas Supercharged "Herrera & Sons" 1967 by Tom West - page 73

Auto Avio Construzione
Auto Avio Construzione AAC 815 by Giovanni Cavara - page 80

Auto Union
Auto Union Type C 1936-1937 by Terry Collins - page 38
Auto Union P Wagen by unknown artist - page 44
Auto Union 1934 by Klaus Unbekannt - page 52-67
Auto Union Type C 1936 by Yoshihiro Inomoto - page 67

Avallone
Avallone Ford 1973 by Walter Brito - page 44

B

Babs
Babs V12 1927 by Vic Berris - page 59

Beatrice
Beatrice THL2 Ford by Tony Matthews - page 35

Bedford
Bedford M1120 by Tony Matthews - page 69

Benetton
Benetton B194 by Terry Collins - page 23
Benetton B187 by Terry Collins - page 55
Benetton B188 by Terry Collins - page 55
Benetton B192 by Terry Collins - page 56
Benetton B193B by Bruno Betti - page 56
Benetton B193B by Terry Collins - page 56
Benetton B194 by Terry Collins - page 56
Benetton B190 by Terry Collins - page 56

Bentley
Bentley 4.5L Blower 1930 by Tony Matthews - page 41

BMS Dallara
BMS Dallara 1989 by Sergio Baratto - page 85

BMW
BMW 320i by Technical Art - page 35
BMW 320i Imsa by Bruno Betti - page 36
BMW 3000 CSL by Bruno Betti - page 36
BMW M1 Procar by Technical Art - page 36
BMW M12 4 cylinder 1500 Turbo engine by Niedermeier - page 36
BMW 600 by unknown artist - page 36
BMW 3500 CSL by Bruno Betti - page 36
BMW 507 by Serge Bellu - page 51
BMW M3 by Bruno Betti - page 66

Borgeault
Borgeault Formula Jr by Gordon Bruce - page 74-81

Borgward
Borgward RS by Clarence LaTourette - page 87

Brabham
Brabham BT34 by unknown artist - page 25
Brabham BT34 by Giorgio Piola - page 25
Brabham BT34 by Dick Ellis - page 25
Brabham BT34 by Tony Matthews - page 27
Brabham BT11 1965 by James A. Allington - page 28
Brabham BT49C by Giorgio Piola - page 36
Brabham BT52 BMW Turbo by Sergio Baratto - page 38
Brabham BT45 Alfa Romeo by Technical Art - page 38
Brabham BT34 drawings (not a cutaway) by Werner Buhrer - page 52
Brabham BT33 by Bill Bennett "Anglia Art" - page 52
Brabham BT54 by Giorgio Piola - page 67
Brabham 1963 by James A. Allington - page 75
Brabham Climax F1 1963 by Gordon Bruce - page 81
Brabham BT19 by Theo Page - page 83(link)

BRM
BRM V16 by Tony Matthews - page 09
BRM P261 by Bill Bennett - page 21
BRM P160 by Tony Matthews - page 27
BRM P261 by James A. Allington - page 28
BRM 1962 (rear view) by Gordon Bruce - page 28
BRM P133 by unknown artist - page 47 - (?) Vittorio Dal Basso (?)
BRM H16 engine by Vic Berris - page 48
BRM V16 engine by Vic Berris - page 49
BRM V16 engine by Cresswell - page 49
BRM V16 by Theo Page - page 49
BRM P180 drawings (not a cutaway) by Werner Buhrer - page 52
BRM V16 by Max Millar - page 53
BRM P57 1962 by Serge Bellu - page 56
BRM 4WD by Brian Hatton - page 64
BRM P261 by Theo Page - page 65
BRM P261 by Bruno Betti - page 65
BRM 1962 "Stackpipe" (front view) by Gordon Bruce - page 68-78-81
BRM V8 1963 by James A. Allington - page 75
BRM 2.5 Litre 4 cylinder engine with transaxle by James A. Allington - page 77
BRM H16 by Dick Ellis - page 78
BRM H16 by Vittorio Dal Basso (?) - page 78
BRM P160 by Brian Hatton - page 88(link)

BRP
BRP BRM F1 1963 by Gordon Bruce - page 81

Brooke-Weston
Brooke-Weston V8 by Theo Page - page 49

Bugatti
Bugatti Royale by James A. Allington - page 18
Bugatti Type 59 by Tony Matthews - page 42

C

Cadillac
Cadillac LMP side view by Stephen Miller - page 14

CD
CD Panhard Le Mans 1964 by G. Gedo - page 50

Citroën
Citroën C23 by James A. Allington - page 18
Citroën SM by Giulio Betti - page 81
Citroën XM by E.T.A.I. - page 81

Chaparral
Chaparral 2F by James A. Allington - page 27-59-76
Chaparral 2E by David Kimble - page 66
Chaparral 2D by Vic Berris - page 70

Chevrolet
Chevrolet V8 c/w Weber sidedraft carbs by Bill Bennett - page 21
Chevrolet Corvette C6 ZR1 by David Kimble - page 66
Chevrolet Corvette C6R by David Kimble - page 69
Chevrolet Corvette C6 Coupe by David Kimble - page 69
Chevrolet Corvette C6 Convertible by David Kimble - page 69
Chevrolet Corvette C6 Z06 by David Kimble - page 69
Chevrolet Camaro 1968 Funny Car "Vicious Too" by Tom West - page 74
Chevrolet Nova 1968 Funny Car "Super Nova II" by Tom West - page 75
Chevrolet Corvette 1967 Funny Car "Fiberglass Trends" by Tom West - page 77
Chevrolet 3500 V8 IRL 2002 engine by David Kimble - page 81
Chevrolet Opala SS 1972 by unknown artist - page 83
Chevrolet Corvette 1958 by unknown artist - page 84
Chevrolet Chevy II 1969 Funny Car "Jungle Jim" by Tom West - page 86

Chevron
Chevron B19 by Betti - Giulio(?) or Bruno(?) - page 71

Chrysler
Chrysler AA/Fuel Dragster 1965 "Yeakel Plymouth Special" by Tom West - page 73

Cooper
Cooper Monaco by James A. Allington - page 18
Cooper T77 1965 by James A. Allington - page 28
Cooper T51 Climax by Tony Matthews - page 38
Cooper Maserati 1966 by Theo Page - page 50
Cooper Coventry Climax 1964 (rear view) by Theo Page - page 50
Cooper Coventry Climax 1964 (front view) by Theo Page - page 50
Cooper Climax 1959 by unknown artist - page 52
Cooper 500cc racer by Theo Page - page 58
Cooper T51 1959 by Serge Bellu - page 62
Cooper T51 1959 by unknown artist - page 62 (?) Vic Berris (?)
Cooper Maserati 1966 by Dick Ellis - page 66
Cooper Twini Mini Prototype 1963 by unknown artist - page 68
Cooper Mini by Giorgio Alisi - page 71
Cooper Monaco by J. Walkden Fisher - page 74
Cooper Climax F1 1963 by Vic Berris - page 81
Cooper Monaco by James A. Allington - page 87
Cooper Climax roadster by Clarence LaTourette - page 88

Cosworth
Cosworth Vega engine by Tony Matthews - page 07-52
Cosworth GAA 3.4 litre V6 by Tony Matthews - page 38
Cosworth GAA 3.4 litre V6 by Terry Collins - page 39
Cosworth DFY engine by Diana Stevens - page 42
Cosworth DFX engine by Tony Mattews - page 49
Cosworth 4WD by Brian Hatton - page 64
Cosworth 4WD by John Hostler - page 64
Cosworth 4WD by Klaus Unbekannt - page 64
Cosworth DFY engine by Keith Harmer - page 70
Cosworth DFV engine by Theo Page - page 70
Cosworth DFV engine by Bruno Betti - page 70
Cosworth DFV engine by Vic Berris - page 70

Courage
Courage C36 Porsche by Jean-Jacques François - page 85


Coventry Climax
Coventry Climax Flat 16 engine by Vic Berris - page 48
Coventry Climax Flat 16 engine by James A. Allington - page 49
Coventry Climax FWMV engine by James A. Allington - page 49
Coventry Climax Flat 16 engine by S. Porter - page 49
Coventry Climax FWMV engine by Vic Berris - page 49
Coventry Climax FPF four-cylinder Twin-cam engine by James A.Allington - page 49

D

DAF
DAF Turbo Twin Paris-Dakar racetruck 1986 by Portugies Visual Communications - page 72
DAF Turbo Twin Paris-Dakar racetruck 1988 by Portugies Visual Communications - page 72

Datsun
Datsun Violet by Tony Matthews - page 58

De Tomaso
De Tomaso Pantera by Anders Bonde - page 08-09
De Tomaso F1 1962 by Giovanni Cavara - page 47

Delta
Delta T83 FF2000 by anders Bonde - page 45

Dodge
Dodge Viper SRT10 by David Kimble - page 69
Dodge Charger Funny Car 1969 "Chi-Town Hustler" by Tom West - page 73
Dodge Charger Funny Car 1968 "Rambunctious" by Tom West - page 77
Dodge Dart Funny Car 1968 "Saddleback Dodge" by Tom West - page 77
Dodge Charger Funny Car 1968 "Super Chief" by Tom West - page 81
Dodge Charger Funny Car 1968 "Color Me Gone" by Tom West - page 81
Dodge Charger Funny Car 1969 "Hawaiian" by Tom West - page 86

Dolphin
Dolphin Formula Jr by Clarence LaTourette - page 78
Dolphin Porsche by unknown artist - page 78

Dragada
Dragada FJr by Emily - Page 27-33-83-90

Dragster
Twin-Buick AA/G Dragster 1962 "TV Tommy Ivo" by Tom West - page 73
Kent Fuller-built AA/FD "Magicar" by Tom West - page 73
AA/Fuel Dragster 1999 "Tom Hanna" by Tom West

E

Eagle
Eagle AAR 103 oil tank by unknown artist - page 34
Eagle AAR 103 chassis by Brian Hatton - page 34
Eagle Coventry Climax by Theo Page - page 34-47
Eagle AAR 103 by Bill Bennett - page 34-35
Eagle AAR 103 by Roy Huxley - page 51
Eagle 1972 drawings (not a cutaway) by Werner Buhrer - page 53
Eagle TG2 by Clarence LaTourette - page 62
Eagle Formula A 1969 drawings (not a cutaway) by Werner Buhrer - page 62

Elva
Elva MkVIII chassis by ra Epton - page 54
Elva Formula Junior by James A. Allington - page 84

Eight Wheels Truck by Anders Bonde - page 10

G

Galmer
Galmer KN1 by Tony Matthews - page 16

GAZ
GAZ 69 AM by Giulio Betti - page 66

Gilbern
Gilbern Genie or Invader or GT by John Ferguson - page 83

GM
GM Firebird III Concept Car by Clarence LaTourette - page 83

F

Ferguson
Ferguson P99 by James A. Allington - page 60-64
Ferguson P99 by John Ferguson - page 84

Ferrari
Ferrari 512S by Bruno Betti - page 01-64
Ferrari 312 T by Kurt O. - page 02
Ferrari 330 P3 by Jean-Jacques François - page 02
Ferrari 330 P4 side view by Mark Fenijn - page 02
Ferrari 330 P4 By unknown artist (Bruno Betti??) - page 02
Ferrari 250 TR59 by Tony Matthews - page 04
Ferrari 250 Testarossa 1957 by Tony Matthews - page 04-09-30
Ferrari F2007 by Tony Matthews - page 04-32
Ferrari Dino 246 by Tony Matthews - page 05-14
Ferrari 049 engine by Tony Matthews - page 06-12
Ferrari 312 PB by Tony Matthews - page 10
Ferrari 365 BB by Jeremy Banks - page 13
Ferrari F2000 by Tony Matthews - page 20
Ferrari F2000 gearbox by Tony Matthews - page 20-43
Ferrari 156 Shark Nose by Giulio Betti - page 26
Ferrari F2 1960 by James A. Allington - page 26
Ferrari Dino 246 F1 1958 by John Marsden - page 26
Ferrari 330 P4 by James A. Allington - page 27-59
Ferrari 156 Shark Nose by James A. Allington - page 27
Ferrari 158 by James A. Allington - page 28
Ferrari V12 engine by Brian Kinkaid - page 28
Ferrari 156 Shark Nose by Serge Bellu - page 31
Ferrari 126C by Giorgio Piola - page 36
Ferrari 156 Shark Nose by Giovanni Cavara - page 37
Ferrari 156 Shark Nose by Gordon Bruce - page 37-81
Ferrari 156 Shark Nose by Paolo D'Alessio - page 37-52
Ferrari 156 Shark Nose by unknown artist - page 39
Ferrari 312 Boxer F1 engine by Giulio Betti - page 40
Ferrari 125 1948 by Giulio Betti - page 51
Ferrari 500 F2 1952 by Bruno Betti - page 51
Ferrari 641/2 1990 by Bruno Betti - page 51
Ferrari 312 F1 1969-1973 drawings (not a cutaway) by Werner Buhrer - page 52
Ferrari 312 B2 drawings (not a cutaway) by Werner Buhrer - page 52
Ferrari Dino 246 1958 by Franco Rosso - page 52
Ferrari Dino 246 F1 1958 by Giovanni Cavara - page 52
Ferrari Dino 246 F1 1958 by Paolo D'Alessio - page 52
Ferrari 500 1953 by Giovanni Cavara - page 52
Ferrari 125S 1950 by Paolo D'Alessio - page 52
Ferrari 312 1966 by Paolo D'Allessio - page 52-61
Ferrari 312 B 1970 by Bruno Betti - page 52
Ferrari 312 1968 by Bruno Betti - page 52
Ferrari 641-2 1990 by unknown artist - page 52 (plus plan and side views)
Ferrari 158 F1 1964 by Bruno Betti - page 53
Ferrari 500 Superfast by Bruno Betti - page 53
Ferrari 512 S by Bruno Betti - page 55
Ferrari 312 T2 by Sergio Baratto - page 56
Ferrari 500 F2 by Betti (Bruno or Giulio?) - page 56
Ferrari 312 T2 by Marco Siotto - page 56
Ferrari 555 Super Squalo by Bob Thatcher - page 57
Ferrari F189 by unknown artist - page 57 (?) Hideo Mizokawa (?)
Ferrari 158 F1 1964 by Vic Berry - page 57
Ferrari 312 T4 by Serge Bellu - page 60
Ferrari 250 GTO (right side) by Tony Matthews - page 60
Ferrari 312 1966 by Vic Berris - page 61
Ferrari 312 1966 by Bruno Betti - page 61
Ferrari 046 engine by Bruno Betti - page 62
Ferrari 049 engine by Bruno Betti - page 62
Ferrari 312 T by Tony Matthews - page 63-82
Ferrari 512 S by Vic Berris - page 64
Ferrari 512 S engine by Vic Berris - page 64
Ferrari 512 S by unknown artist - page 64 (B&W)
Ferrari 512 S by unknown artist - page 64 (colour)
Ferrari 312 B by Brian Hatton - page 64
Ferrari 512 F1 1965 by Bruno betti - page 64
Ferrari 312 T2 by Vic Berris - page 64
Ferrari Dino 246 by James A. Allington - page 64
Ferrari 312 B3 1974 by Giorgio Piola - page 67
Ferrari GTO 1984 by Bruno betti - page 68
Ferrari Enzo by unknown artist - page 68
Ferrari 312 P 1969 by Vittorio Dal Basso - page 68
Ferrari 250 GTO (left side) by Tony Matthews - page 68
Ferrari 250 GTO by Shin Yoshikawa - page 68
Ferrari Berlinetta Boxer by Dick Ellis - page 72
Ferrari BB engine by Vic Berris - page 72
Ferrari BB gearbox by Vic Berris - page 72
Ferrari 512 Testarossa by Matt Jennings - page 74
Ferrari 375 1951 by unknown artist - page 74
Ferrari F40 by unknown artist - page 74
Ferrari 612 Can Am by unknown artist - page 74
Ferrari 312 T4 by unknown artist (Tamiya Box Art) - page 74
Ferrari V6 F1 1963 by James A. Allington - page 75
Ferrari Gilera Formula Concept 1962 by Sergio Baratto - page 78
Ferrari 312 B3 1974 by Terry Davey - page 82
Ferrari 312 B3 1973 by Giorgio Piola - page 82
Ferrari 312 B3 1974 by Paolo D'Alessio - page 82
Ferrari 312 B3 1973 by Bruno Betti - page 82
Ferrari 312 T2 1976 by Bruno Betti - page 82
Ferrari 312 T3 1978 by Bruno Betti - page 82
Ferrari 312 T2 1977 by Bruno Betti - page 83
Ferrari 312 T4 1979 by Bruno Betti - page 83
Ferrari 312 B3 1974 by Bruno Betti - page 83
Ferrari 750 Monza by Clarence LaTourette - page 83
Ferrari 500 Mondial by Giovanni Cavara - page 86


Fiat
Fiat 131 Abarth Alitalia by Bruno Betti - page 61
Fiat Grand Prix 1907 by Giulio Betti - page 63
Fiat Grand Prix 1927 by Giulio Betti - page 63
Fiat Mefistofele 1924 by Bruno Betti - page 63
Fiat Ballila 1934 by Giulio Betti - page 63
Fiat 500 Topolino 1936 by Bruno Betti - page 63
Fiat 600 1955 by Giulio Betti - page 63
Fiat 131 Abarth by unknown artist - page 63
Fiat 131 Abarth Olio Fiat by Bruno Betti - page 63
Fiat 131 Abarth Maratona by Franco Rosso - page 63
Fiat 3.5 HP 1899 by Giulio Betti - page 64
Fiat Zero 1915 by Bruno Betti - page 64
Superfiat 1921 by Bruno Betti - page 64
Fiat 501 2 Serie 1925 by Bruno Betti - page 64
Fiat Campagnola by Franco Rosso - page 66
Fiat Dino V6 engine by Giulio Betti - page 70
Fiat 8V by Makoto Ouchi - page 86
Fiat 600 by Lofthouse - page 89

Fittipaldi
Fittipaldi FD04 by Technical Art - page 24
Fittipaldi FD01 by Walter Brito - page 25

Ford
Ford Capri RS by Tony Matthews - page 07
Formula Ford by Anders Bonde - page 10
Ford Escort Mk. III Group 5 Comprex-supercharged by Anders Bonde - page 12
Ford Fiesta Group 2 by Terry Collins - page 19
Ford Mk IV by James A. Allington - page 27-76
Ford Capri Turbo Zakespeed by Bruno Betti - page 36
Ford Capri RS2600 Cosworth by Bruno Betti - page 37
Ford F3L P68 by Theo Page - page 39-59-60
Ford Mk IV by Mati Palk - page 40
Ford GT40 Mk II (colour) by James A. Allington - page 40
Ford GT40 Mk I by Dick Ellis - page 47-69
Ford GT40 Mk I by Theo Page - page 47
Ford GT40 Mk I with annotations by Theo Page - page 47
Ford GT40 Mk I by James A. Allington - page 47
Ford GT40 Mk I by Brian Hatton - page 47
Ford GT40 Mk I by Bruno Betti - page 47
Ford GT40 Mk I by unknown artist - page 47 - (?) Vic Berris (?)
Ford F3L P68 by unknown artist - page 59
Ford Mutt M151 by Giulio Betti - page 66
Ford GT40 Mk I chassis by Tony Matthews - page 69
Ford C100 by Terry Collins (rear view) - page 71
Ford C100 by Terry Collins (front view) - page 71
Ford Mustang 2008 Funny Car "John Force Racing" by Tom West - page 73
Ford Track Roadster 1929 "Gary Meadors" by Tom West - page 73
Ford 1929 A/Modified Roadster 1962 "22JR Tony Nancy" by Tom West - page74
Ford 1932 AA/Fuel Altered 1967 "Thurmond Brothers" 1967 by Tom West - page 74
Ford Cortina-Lotus by James A. Allington - page 76
Ford Mustang 1968 Funny Car "Frantic Ford" by Tom West - page 73
Ford Escort 1986 by Studio Collins - page 81
Ford Escort 1975 by Terry Collins - page 81
Ford Maverick Super 1974 by unknown artist - page 85
Ford Maverick 1978 Four Door chassis by unknown artist - page 85
Ford Maverick 1978 by unknown artist (Walter Brito?) - page 85

Frazer
Frazer GT 1967 by unknown artist - page 78

G

Ginetta
Ginetta G18 FFord by Bill Bennett - page 77

GM
GM EV-1 1996 by David Kimble - page 68

H

Harvey Aluminum Special
Harvey Aluminum Special by Steve Swaja - page 43

Hesketh
Hesketh 308 by Tony Matthews - page 32-37(colour)

Hewland
Hewland LD200 by Andrew Kitson - page 01
Hewland LD200 by Andrew Kitson - page 06

Honda
Honda Accord BTCC by Tony Matthews - page 04
Honda Vtec engine by Jeremy Banks - page 15
Honda RA302 by Akira Fujimoto - page 25
Honda RA271 1964 by James A. Allington - page 28
Honda S800 by Vic Berris - page 57
Honda S800 chassis by unknown artist - page 57
Honda R1300 by Makoto Ouchi - page 84
Honda R1300 Second Version by unknown artist - page 84
Honda RA302 engine by Makoto Ouchi - page 84
Honda RA302 by Ken - page 84
Honda RA301 by Akira Fujimoto - page 84
Honda RA301 by Vittorio Dal Basso - page 84
Honda NSX by Kevin Hulsey - page 87

Hot Rods
CT Automotive DOHC Flathead engine by Clarence LaTourette - page 88
Agajanian Studebaker V8 DOHC engine by Clarence LaTourette - page 88
Fred Carrillo's Modified Roadster by Rex Burnett - page 88
Spalding Chevrolet Six by Rex Burnett - page 88
Competition Hot Rod by Rex Burnett - page 88
Hot Rod Roadster by Rex Burnett - page 88
Hot Rod Roadster by Jim Richards - page 88

Howmet
Howmet TX Turbine by William A. Moore - page 47

HRD
HRD motorcycle by Tony Matthews - page 05

Humber
Humber Hawk by Poulton - page 89
Humber Hawk by R.E. Poulton - page 89

I

Ikantiki V15/F1 1957 by Anders Bonde - page 12

Ibec
Ibec P2 by Tony Matthews - page 27


Ilmor
Ilmor Mercedes 500E by Tony Matthews - page 04
Ilmor V10 F1 Engine by Tony Matthews - page 05-33-43-49
Ilmor Chevrolet 265C by Tony Matthews - page 09
Ilmor Chevrolet 265A by Tony Matthews - page 10-49-67
Ilmor Mercedes 265E/500I by Tony Matthews - page 56

ISO

Iso Rivolta by G. Alloisi - page 71

J

Jabro
Jabro Mk III by Clarence LaTourette - page 45

Jaguar
Jaguar E Type Low Drag by Jean-Jacques François - page 30
Jaguar D Type by Tony Matthews - page 30-44
Jaguar XJR9LM by Stuart Spencer - page 36 and 74
Jaguar XJR9LM by unknown artist - page 36
Jaguar D Type by Theo Page - page 44
Jaguar XJ13 by Lawrence Watts - page 46
Jaguar XJ13 by John Hostler - page 46-47
Jaguar V12 engine by Vic Berris - page 47
Jaguar SS100 by Tony Matthews - page 59
Jaguar XJ6 by Theo Page - page 59
Jaguar E Type by Porter - page 72
Jaguar E2A by Vic Berris - page 72
Jaguar XJ120C by Robert Roux - page 81

Jeep
Jeep 1958 by G. Alloisi - page 66
Jeep by Max Millar - page 66
Jeep by Gen Sateh(?) - page 71

K

KKK
KKK Turbocharger by Andrew Kitson - page 01

Kharkov
Kharkov 6 Formula 1 by by Unknown artist - page 87

Kieft
Kieft GP by Theo Page - page 50
Kieft F3 500 by Vic Berris - page 71

L
Lagonda V12 engine by Vic Berris - page 22

Lancia
Lancia D50 by Tony Matthews - page 04-09-75
Lancia Montecarlo Gr5 by Bruno Betti - page 14-45
Lancia B20 by Brian Kinkaid - page 28
Lancia Delta S4 by unknown artist - page 43
Lancia Stratos by Shin Yoshikawa - page 43
Lancia 037 by Paolo D'Alessio - page 43-85
Lancia 037 by unknown artist - page 43
Lancia ECV by unknown artist - page 43
Lancia 037 by Bruno Betti - page 43
Lancia Stratos (Marlboro) by Bruno Betti - page 43
Lancia Stratos (B&W) by Bruno Betti - page 43
Lancia Stratos (Alitalia) by Bruno Betti - page 43
Lancia Stratos Gr4 1974 (Alitalia) by Jiro Yamada - page 43
Lancia Stratos Gr4 1974 (Pirelli) by Jiro Yamada - page 43
Lancia Fulvia HF by Bruno Betti - page 44
Lancia Stratos (Alitalia) by Bruno Betti - page 44
Lancia Ferrari D50 by Betti - page 56
Lancia D24 by Bruno Betti - page 60
Lancia Delta HF 4WD Gruppe A by Bruno Betti - page 68

Land Rover
Land Rover by Giulio Betti - page 66

Lamborghini
Lamborghini Miura P400 by Giulio Betti - page 53
Lamborghini Miura chassis by Vic Berris - page 53
Lamborghini Espada by Vic Berris - page 57
Lamborghini Espada chassis by unknown artist - page 57
Lamborghini Espada 1968 by Bruno Betti - page 58

Lea-Francis
Lea-Francis 1930 by Max Millar - page 88

Ligier
Ligier JS11 by Jean-Jacques François - page 58
Ligier JS7 by Serge Bellu - page 61
Ligier JS11/15 by Jean-Jacques François - page 75

Lister
Lister Jaguar 1958 by James A. Allington - page 18

Lola
Lola T93-00 by Tony Matthews - page 05
Lola T8830 front suspension by Andrew Kitson - page 06
Lola T280 by Tony Matthews - page 07
Lola T332 F5000 by Tony Matthews - page 10
Lola T93-00 by Tony Matthews - page 16 (Road course and Super Speedway)
Lola T70 MkIII coupe by James A. Allington - page 18
Lola Mk IV 1962 by Gordon Bruce - page 28
Lola T286 Cosworth by Bruno Betti - page 36
Lola T94-00 by Tony Matthews - page 42 (Road course and Super Speedway)
Lola T90-00 Alfa Romeo by Bruno Betti - page 43
Lola T70 MkI by Brian Hatton - page 45
Lola T70 MkI by Clarence LaTourette - page 45
Lola T70 MkI by unknown artist - page 45
Lola T70 MkI by Theo Page - page 45
Lola T70 MkI by James A. Allington - page 45
Lola Mk6 by Vic Berris - page 47
Lola Mk6 by Theo Page - page 47
Lola T70 MkIII Coupe by James A. Allington - page 48
Lola T70 MkIII Coupe by Brian Hatton - page 51
Lola T93-00 by Tony Matthews - page 61 (blue paper)
Lola MkI by Brian Hatton - page 67
Lola MkII by Brian Hatton - page 67
Lola Mk4 1962 by James A. Allington - page 76
Lola Mk3 F Jr 1961 by James A. Allington - page 76
Lola Mk3 F Jr 1961 by Clarence LaTourette (?) Gordon Bruce (?) - page 76

Lotus
Lotus 95T by Tony Matthews - page 04-11s
Lotus 102 by Tony Matthews - page 07
Lotus Seven Mk4 by Tony Matthews - page 18-65-87
Lotus 79 By Tony Matthews - page 22
Lotus 56 Turbine by Barber - page 25
Lotus 77 by Tony Matthews - page 35
Lotus 80 by unknown artist - page 39
Lotus 72 by Demand (?) - page 39
Lotus 72 by Giulio Betti - page 40
Lotus 72 by Tony Matthews - page 40
Lotus 78 by Tony Matthews - page 40
Lotus 24 by Gordon Bruce - page 40
Lotus 78 by Bruno Betti - page 40
Lotus Omega by Bruno Betti - page 40
Lotus 97T by Mick Hill - page 41
Lotus 49 by James A. allington - page 41-48
Lotus 79 by Tony Matthews - page 41
Lotus 79 by Bruno Betti - page 41
Lotus 63 by Bruno Betti - page 41
Lotus 72 drawings (not a cutaway) by Werner Buhrer - page 52
Lotus 49B by Bruno Betti - page 53
Lotus 72 by Giorgio Piola - page 54-87
Lotus Eprit SE by Andrew Dibben - page 56
Lotus 25 by Serge Bellu - page 57
Lotus 56 Turbine by Theo Page - page 59
Lotus Elite Plus II by Brian Hatton - page 59
Lotus Esprit by Tony Divey - page 61
Lotus Elite by Tony Divey - page 61
Lotus 79 by Vic Berris - page 63
Lotus 23 by Jean-Jacques François - page 64
Lotus 63 by Brian Hatton - page 64
Lotus 63 by Andrew Brown "London Art Tech" - page 64
Lotus 63 by Bruno Betti - page 64
Lotus 49 drawings (not a cutaway) by Werner Buhrer - page 65
Lotus 9 by unknown artist - page 65
Lotus 17 by James A. allington - page 65
Lotus 19 by James A. allington - page 65
Lotus 23 by James A. allington - page 65-76
Lotus 16 by Theo Page - page 65
Lotus 49 by Brian Hatton - page 65
Lotus 49 by Theo Page - page 65-83(link)
Lotus 49 by unknown artist - page 65
Lotus 81 Essex by Tony Matthews - page 67
Lotus Elise 111S by Jiro Yamada - page 68
Lotus Elan S3 '1965 by Jiro Yamada - page 68
Lotus Europa S1 '1967 by Jiro Yamada - page 68
Lotus 79 by Tony Matthews (unfinnished) - page 70
Lotus 79 by Brian Hatton - page 71
Lotus Elite 1974 by Brian Hatton - page 74
Lotus Cortina DOHC 4 1963 engine by James A. Allington - page 77
Lotus 22 F Jr 1962 by James A. Allington - page 77
Lotus 18 1960 by Dick Ellis - page 77
Lotus 18 1960 by G. Gedo - page 77
Lotus 87 JPS by Tony Matthews - page 77
Lotus 41 F3 by Bill Bennett - page 78
Lotus 25 Climax by James A. allington - page 78-79
Lotus 30 by James A. allington - page 78
Lotus 33 by James A. allington - page 79
Lotus 29 Ford by James A. allington - page 79
Lotus 25 Climax by Collins - page 79
Lotus 33 by Bruno Betti - page 79
Lotus 29 Ford by Brian Hatton - page 80
Lotus 29 Ford by unknown artist - page 80
Lotus 29 Ford by Gordon Bruce - page 80
Lotus 70 F5000 by Bill Bennett - page 81
Lotus 20 Formula Junior by James A. allington - page 84
Lotus Elite by R. H. Rodge - page 86
Lotus Elite by James A. allington - page 87
Lotus 72 by Bill Bennett - page 87
Lotus 72 by Brian Hatton - page 88-88(link)

M

Maki
Maki F-101 by Takashi Jufuku - page 25

March
March Porsche 90P by Tony Matthews - page 18
March 711 by Bennett "Anglia Art" - page 20
March 711 by by Tony Matthews - page 20
March 735 BMW by by Tony Matthews - page 27
March Porsche 89P by Tony Matthews - page 29
March 85C by Tony Matthews - page 29
March 707 by Bennett "Anglia Art" - page 29
March 84C by Tony Matthews - page 51
March 721 drawings (not a cutaway) by Werner Buhrer - page 52
March 85G Buick by Tony Matthews - page 56
March 88C by Tony Matthews - page 60
March 792 by Tony Matthews - page 62
March 89CE by Bruno Betti - page 63
March 901 by Brian Hatton - page 67
March 701 by Herbert Müdsam - page 72

Marcos
Marcos Mantis by Brian Hatton - page 83

Maserati
Maserati 250F by Tony Matthews - page 05-38
Maserati 8CTF by Tom Johnson - page 05
Maserati Tipo 61 Birdcage by James A. Allington - page 18-76-87
Maserati Tipo 61 Birdcage by Makoto Ouchi - page 51
Maserati A6GCM 1953 by unknown artist - page 52 (?) Cavara (?)
Maserati 4CL 1939 by Giovanni Cavara - page 52
Maserati 250F by Giovanni Cavara - page 52
Maserati Mistral by Bruno Betti - page 53
Maserati Ghibli by Bruno Betti - page 58
Maserati Bora by Bruno Betti - page 64
Maserati 8CM 3000 1933 by unknown artist - page 66 (?) (?)
Maserati Tipo 64 Birdcage by Giovanni Cavara - page 87
Maserati Tipo 61 Birdcage (colour) by James A. Allington - page 89

Martini
Martini MK16 BMW F2 by Tony Matthews - page 27

Matra
Matra 660 by robert Roux - page 22
Matra MS12 V12 engine by Robert Roux - page 22
Matra MS9 V12 engine by Robert Roux - page 22
Matra MS11 by Robert Roux - page 22
Matra MS84 by Robert Roux - page 30-64
Matra MS80 by Serge Bellu - page 45
Matra MS120C drawings (not a cutaway) by Werner Buhrer - page 52
Matra MS80 by Robert Roux - page 60
Matra MS84 by Brian Hatton - page 64
Matra MS84 by Andrew Brown "London Art Tech" - page 64
Matra MS84 running gear highlight by Robert Roux - page 64
Matra MS10 by Robert Roux - page 75
Matra 650 by Robert Roux - page 75
Matra 630 by Robert Roux - page 81

v
Mazda
Mazda RX7 by Yoshihiro Inomoto - page 69
Mazda 787B by Unknown artist (Tamiya Box Art) - page 75

Mclaren
Mclaren M19 by Tony Matthews - page 17-87
Mclaren M26 by Tony Matthews - page 17
Mclaren M26 by Technical Art - page 17
Mclaren M23 by Tony Matthews - page 18
Mclaren M19 by Giorgio Piola - page 25-87
Mclaren M19 by Michael Badrocke - page 25
Mclaren M8A by Brian Hatton - page 27
Mclaren M8A by unknown artist - page 27
Mclaren MP4-7 by unknown artist - page 28
Mclaren M9A by Brian Hatton - page 30
Mclaren MP4-5 by Yoshihiro Inomoto - page 34
Mclaren MP4-5B by Hideo Mizokawa - page 34
Mclaren M16 by Fornander (?) - page 35-38
Mclaren M23 by John Hostler - page 37
Mclaren M23 by Bruno Betti - page 37
Mclaren M23 drawings by Werner Buhrer - page 37
Mclaren M23 by Bruno Betti - page 41 (B&W)
McLaren MP4/2 by Technical Art - page 44
McLaren MP4/2 by Jean-Jacques François - page 44
Mclaren MP4/5B by Bruno Betti - page 51-58
Mclaren MP4-5B by Hideo Mizokawa - page 57
Mclaren MP4-2B by unknown artist - page 58 (?) Jean-Jacques François (?)
Mclaren MP4-2 by Technical Art - page 58
Mclaren MP4 by Jean-Jacques François - page 58
McLaren M9A by Brian Hatton - page 64
Mclaren M26 by Tony Matthews - page 81

McRae
McRae GM1 by Tony Matthews - page 08

Mercedes Benz
Mercedes Benz W196 1954 by S. Wesner (?) - page 37-52
Mercedes Benz W196 1954 by Tony Matthews - page 38-59
Mercedes Benz W165 by Brian Hatton - page 42
Mercedes Benz W194 300 SL 1952 by S. Wesner (?) - page 50
Mercedes Benz W165 by Serge Bellu - page 55
Mercedes Benz W196 1954 (rear view) by S. Wesner (?) - page 52-60
Mercedes Benz FO110E V10 engine by Michael Stirms - page 54
Mercedes Benz 300 SLR chassis by Max Millar - page 60
Mercedes Benz 300 SL engine by Vic Berris - page 60
Mercedes Benz G-Model by unknown artist - page 66
Mercedes Benz 300 SL by unknown artist (Betti?) - page 79
Mercedes Benz 300 SL by Keith Fretwell - page 88

Merlyn
Merlyn 1100 Sport by Gordon Bruce - page 81

MG
MGB GT by James A. Allington - page 18
MGB Roadster by James A. Allington - page 18
MGTF by James A. Allington - page 18
MGB V8 by Dick Ellis - page 50
MG TC by James A. Allington - page 82
MGA Twin Cam by Clarence LaTourette - page 88
MG R2 by Clarence LaTourette - page 88

Miller
Miller powered Lakester by unknown artist - page 84

Minardi
Minardi M189 by Sergio Baratto - page 85

Mirage
Mirage M6 1973 by Tony Matthews - page 28

Morris
Morris Minor Chassis by Frederick Gordon-Crosby - page 88
Morris 8 by Max Millar - page 89
Morris Isis by Lofthouse - page 89
Morris Isis by Max Millar - page 89

N

Nissan
Nissan R89C by Tony Matthews - page 04
Nissan GTI by Tony Matthews - page 07
Nissan R98C by Hideo Mizokawa - page 35
Nissan R382 by Inomoto - page 48
Nissan R382 by Makoto Ouchi - page 48
Nissan ZX Turbo by Jim Hatch - page 55
Nissan GTI by by Tony Matthews - page 61

Novi Ferguson
Novi Ferguson Novi by James A. Allington - page 45
Novi Ferguson Novi by Vic Berris - page 45

O

Offenhauser
Offenhauser 270 by Clarence LaTourette - page 88

Oldsmobile
Oldsmobile V8 Turbo engine by Ted Fornander - page 86

Opel
Opel Kadett GTE by Bruno Betti - page 44
Opel Kadett GTE by Technical Art - page 44
Opel Ascona 400 Gr4 by Technical Art - page 44-58
Opel Ascona 400 Gr4 by Franco Rosso - page 44
Opel Kadett A by Bruno Betti - page 56
Opel GT by Giulio Betti - page 69
Opel Kadett 4x4 by Giulio(?) or Bruno(?) Betti - page 71
Opel Manta 400 1982 by Jim Bamber - page 80-86

Osca
Osca 1500 Sport 1958 by Giovanni Cavara - page 47

P

Packard
Packard by James A. Allington - page 18

Parnelli
Parnelli VPJ2 by Design Maru(?) - page 38

Penske
Penske PC26 road course kit parts by Tony Matthews - page 04
Penske PC25 by Tony Matthews - page 04
Penske PC26 by Tony Matthews - page 05
Penske PC11 by Tony Matthews - page 13
Penske PC17 by Tony Matthews - page 15-16
Penske PC18 by Tony Matthews - page 16-29
Penske PC23 Ilmor by Tony Matthews - page 28
Penske PC23 Mercedes by Tony Matthews - page 28
Penske PC16 by Tony Matthews - page 30
Penske PC9B by Tony Matthews - page 33
Penske PC6B by Tony Matthews - page 33-77
Penske PC9 by Tony Matthews - page 33-77
Penske PC22 by Tony Matthews - page 43
Penske shock absorber by Tony Matthews - page 53

Peugeot
Peugeot 205 Turbo by E.T.A.I. France - page 83

Pinifarina
Pinifarina Sigma Grand Prix 1969 by Theo Page - page 87

Pontiac
Pontiac Firebird Funny Car 1968 "Tyree Headers" by Tom West - page 75

Porsche
Porsche 917K by Stefan Marjoram - page 02
Porsche 917-10 by Tony Matthews - page 10
Porsche 911 by James A. Allington - page 18
Porsche 907 by James A. Allington - page 18-76
Porsche 917K by Michael Badrocke - page 26
Porsche 804 by James A. Allington - page 28-52
Porsche 917K Martini 1971 by unknown artist - page 31
Porsche 917-20 Pink Pig by Bruno Betti - page 31
Porsche 911 1963 by unknown artist - page 37
Porsche 935 by Bruno Betti - page 46
Porsche 914 1971 by Vic Berris - page 47
Porsche 906 by Inomoto - page 48
Porsche 917 engine by Vic Berris - page 48-61 (B&W)
Porsche 935 Turbo Martini by Bruno Betti - page 54
Porsche 924 Turbo 1981-1982 Le Mans by Bruno Betti - page 54
Porsche 956 by Bruno Betti - page 54
Porsche 908-3 1970 Targa Florio by Giorgio Alisi - page 57
Porsche 959 by David Kimble (?) - page 57
Porsche 917 engine by Vic Berris - page 61 (colour)
Porsche 917-30 Sunoco (left side) by Bruno Betti - page 62
Porsche 917-30 Sunoco (right side) by Bruno Betti - page 62
Porsche 917-10 (four views - blueprints) - page 65
Porsche Boxter by Unknown artist - page 69
Porsche 911 engine by Unknown artist - page 81
Porsche Turbo engine 2007 by Unknown artist - page 81
Porsche 911 Turbo by Unknown artist - page 85

R

Ralt
Ralt gearbox detail by Tony Matthews - page 47

Renault
Renault V6 1500 Turbo F1 engine by E.T.A.I - page 30
Renault RE30 by Jean-Jacques François - page 32
Renault R4 by unknown artist - page 47
Renault RS26 by unknown artist - page 52
Renault RS01 by Patrick Grace - page 60
Renault RS01 by unknown artist - page 60
Renault RS01 by unknown artist - page 61
Renault RE25 by Serge Bellu - page 72
Renault RE30B by E.T.A.I France - page 72 (colour)
Renault RE30B by E.T.A.I France - page 72 (B&W)
Renault Alpine A441 by unknown artist (E.T.A.I France ?) - page 72
Renault Alpine A442 E.T.A.I France - page 72 (colour)
Renault Alpine A442 by E.T.A.I France - page 72 (B&W)
Renault Alpine A442 by unknown artist (E.T.A.I France ?) - page 72
Renault RE30 by Paolo D'Alessio - page 72
Renault RE20 by unknown artist (Tamiya Box Art) - page 74
Renault R5 Turbo by Unknown artist - page 85
Renault Turbine "Shooting Star" by Unknown artist - page 87

Reynard
Reynard R97 by Tony Matthews - page 05-51

Rolls Royce
Rolls Royce Phantom 16 V16 Quad Turbo engine by Tony Matthews - page 15

Rondeau
Rondeau M371C 1981 by Serge Bellu - page 56

Rover
Rover Turbine 1963 by John Ferguson - page 42
Rover Turbine 1963 by James A. Allington - page 42
Rover 3.5Litre v8 engine by Unknown artist - page 58
Rover PBS6 by Brian Hatton - page 71


S

Saab
Saab 99 by Gahr - page 53
Saab by Wood - page 89

Sauber
Sauber C9 Mercedes by Hideo Mizokawa - page 35
Sauber C9 Mercedes AEG by unknown artist - page 84

Scarab
Scarab rear engine by Robert Roux - page 72
Scarab F1 engine by by Clarence LaTourette - page 87


Shadow
Shadow DN1 by Tony Matthews - page 23-35-50
Shadow DN1 by Dick Ellis - page 35
Shadow DN1 by Brian Hatton - page 35
Shadow DN1 drawings (not a cutaway) by Werner Buhrer - page 51

Sheraton Thompson Hallibrand
Sheraton Thompson Hallibrand 1964 by Dave Kimble - page 75

Skoda
Skoda 733 Spyder II by Vaclav Kral - page 57

Spyker
Spyker 50 HP 1902 by Brian Hatton - page 42

Standard
Standard Flying 12 by John Ferguson - page 32
Standard Big 12 1932 by Max Millar - page 88
Standard 8 by Lofthouse - page 89

Stanguellini
Stanguellini Formula Junior by J. Walkden Fisher - page 74
Stanguellini Formula Junior by Giovanni Cavara - page 83

STP-Paxton
STP-Paxton side view by Mark Fenijn - page 25

Sunbeam
Sunbeam Talbot by Max Millar - page 89

Surtees
Surtees TS9B by Tony Matthews - page 07-08
Surtees TS7 by Bill Bennett "Anglia Art" - page 36
Surtees TS8 F5000 by Bill Bennett "Anglia Art" - page 36
Surtees TS9a drawings (not a cutaway) by Werner Buhrer - page 52

Stutz
Stutz Black Hawk LSR by Clarence LaTourette - page 83

T

Tank by Alansart - page 02

Tecno
Tecno PA123-1 by Bruno Betti - page 47
Tecno PA123-1 drawings (not a cutaway) by Werner Buhrer - page 52

Toyota
Toyota Supra by Tony Matthews - page 10

TOJ
TOJ F201 1976 by Bruno Betti - page 57

Triumph
Triumph TR3 by James A. Allington - page 18
Triumph TR4 IRS by Bill Bennett - page 21
Triumph Stag by Vic Berris - page 57
Triumph TR4 by James A. allington - page 78
Triumph Northern Star 1934 by John Ferguson - page 89

Trojan
Trojan T102 by Tony Matthews - page 30

Tyrrell
Tyrrell 005 by Tony Matthews - page 07-33
Tyrrell 003 by Bill Bennett "Anglia Art" - page 23
Tyrrell 002 by Tony Matthews - page 23
Tyrrell 001 by Bill Bennett "Anglia Art" - page 23
Tyrrell 002 by Paolo D'Alessio - page 24
Tyrrell 003 by Brian Hatton - page 24
Tyrrell 003 by Bruno Betti - page 24
Tyrrell P34 by Bruno Betti - page 24-25
Tyrrell P34 by Giorgio Piola - page 24
Tyrrell P34 by Werner Buhrer - page 26
Tyrrell 007 by Tony Matthews - page 34
Tyrrell 019 Yamaha by Tony Matthews - page 43
Tyrrell 002 drawings (not a cutaway) by Werner Buhrer - page 52
Tyrrell 016 by Jean-Jacques François - page 85
Tyrrell 019 by Sergio Baratto - page 85

U
UAZ 469 B by Giulio Betti - page 66

V

Vanwall
Vanwall F1 by James A. Allington - page 18
Vanwall F1 1958 by Max Millar - page 81 (only link)

Vauxhall
Vauxhall Viva 1967 by Mike Way - page 89


Volkswagen
Volkswagen engines by Alansart - page 02
Fittivolks bimotor by unknown artist - page 44
Volkswagen K70 by unknown artist - page 50
Volkswagen Corrado by David Kimble - page 67
Volkswagen Golf details by Alan Raine - page 78

W

Weaver
Weaver 1500 Formula 1 by Gordon Bruce - page 83

Webster
Webster Special Two-liter by William A. Moore - page 80

Williams
Williams FW14 by Tony Matthews - page 05
Williams FW14B by Tony Matthews - page 20
Williams FW15C by Tony Matthews - page 07
Williams FW09 by Tony Matthews - page 11
Williams FW07C by Tony Matthews - page 11
Williams FW07 by Jeremy Banks - page 13
Williams FW16B side view by Tony Matthews - page 14
Williams FW11B by Tony Matthews - page 24
Williams FW09 by Takashi Jufuku - page 34
Williams FW18 by Tony Matthews - page 73
Williams FW19 by Tony Matthews - page 85

Wolf
Wolf WR1 by Sergio Baratto - page 30

Y

Yamaha
Yamaha OX99-11 by unknown artist - page 81

Z

Zakspeed
Zakspeed 871 by Giulio Betti - page 67




Motorcycle

Motorcycle engine by Lawrence Watts - page 03
BMW R100RS motorcycle by Bruno Betti - page 36
Moto Guzzi 500 cc V8 exploded view by unknown artist - page 49
MV Agusta 1970 by Giulio Betti - page 54
Suzuki 500 1977 by Tony Matthews - page 83


Airplane

Mustang P51C by unknown artist - page 02
Concorde by Theo Page - page 10
Rolls Royce Merlin supercharger by unknown artist - page 66
Rolls Royce Merlin XX supercharger by unknown artist - page 66
Napier Sabre by Max Millar - page 66
Pitts Model 12 by Tom Johnson - page 06
Space Shuttle by Barron Storey - page 75
Junkers Jumo 211 engine by unknown artist - page 81


Books and Magazine Articles

Beneath The Skin (13 pages) - page 89
Cutaway Kings by Autocar Vol 248 No 4240 - 11 February 1978 (2 pages) - page 89
Cutaway Kings by Aeroplane Magazine December 1998 - James H. Clark (8 pages) - page 89
Cutaway Kings by Aeroplane Magazine November 1999 - Peter Endsleigh Castle (9 pages) - page 89


??

JPS boat by Tony Matthews - page 10
Benetton wind tunnel by Tony Matthews - page 19
?? by Max Millar - page 22
Delage 1,5 Litre (?) by Gordon Crosby - page 22
?? by Dick Ellis - page 22
?? by FW Beak - page 22
MG ?? by Chris Plant - page 22
Bluebird by Harold Bubb - page 36-37
Ferrari wind tunnel by ?? - page 40
"Loobeetle" by unknown artist - page 52
Essex Motorhome by Tony Matthews - page 57
Pan-Galactic Starfriend Luxury Liner by Theo Page - page 66
Fictional F1 car 1976 by Michael Stirm - page 74
Nikki Carburetter NK802 exploded view by Alan Raine - page 78
MKIVb helmet by Tony Matthews - page 78
Lner 2001 1936 steam engine by Harry Clark - page 84(link)
Lner 10000 1936 steam engine by Harry Clark - page 84(link)
Godzilla Thing by unknown artist - page 85


Edited to update to page 90.
Any complement or correction is welcome.

To be continued...

Ibsen

#3569 macoran

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Posted 28 January 2010 - 21:57

I spoke with David Kimball a couple of times, but haven't been able to find a way to contact him lately.

Tom West


I am actually wondering if this is David Kimble you refer to Tom ?

#3570 TWest

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Posted 28 January 2010 - 22:39

I am actually wondering if this is David Kimble you refer to Tom ?


Yes, if you misspell his name. Sorry about that, to you and to David.
Tom West

#3571 Tony Matthews

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Posted 28 January 2010 - 23:57

With both Ibsen and Warwick keeping themselves busy, we shall soon need an index of indices, if that is the plural of index!

#3572 Jones Foyer

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Posted 29 January 2010 - 00:37

As to that exhaust system, it looks like a drawing where "Emily" had no idea what was being drawn, so they just put in what it sort of appeared like in the photos that they had to work with. Doesn't look like it should have been that big a deal to figure out, but to leave it quite that vague is something I am not sure I could have done ... and don't picture many of the quality practitioners of the art doing it either.
Tom West


If I had no reference, save the drawing, I would have guessed that it would be the downward curving tube thing partly behind and to the right of the distributor cap- but being so far below the intake ports, it seems to defy logic.


#3573 ibsenop

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Posted 29 January 2010 - 00:48

Tony, I will try to post an update of the index every ten pages, next at page 100.
I would like only one fixed place to the index like page one, but it isn't possible.

Ibsen

#3574 Waka

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Posted 29 January 2010 - 05:35

TNF Cutaway drawing and its artists Index page 01 to page 90

...

Edited to update to page 90.
Any complement or correction is welcome.

To be continued...

Ibsen


Many thanks, Ibsen, I know how challenging this is.
Warwick

#3575 Waka

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Posted 29 January 2010 - 05:39

Tony, I will try to post an update of the index every ten pages, next at page 100.
I would like only one fixed place to the index like page one, but it isn't possible.

Ibsen


I will post updates to the list of Artists following those of Ibsen (starting with # 100) so that the indices/indexes/indexi/Indies are in step with each other.
Warwick

Edited by Waka, 29 January 2010 - 05:39.


#3576 Tony Matthews

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Posted 29 January 2010 - 08:42

indices/indexes/indexi/Indies

You left out 'undies', which is probably a good thing...

#3577 Waka

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Posted 29 January 2010 - 08:45

Tony,

Index of Subjects, pages 1 to 69, by Ibsen - page 68
Index of Subjects, pages 1 to 76, by Ibsen - page 76
Index of Artists, pages 1 to 88, by Warwick - page 88
Index of Subjects, pages 1 to 90, by Ibsen - page 90

just kidding.

and in keeping with the lighter tone, a 1986 Citroen 2CV6, artist unknown...

Posted Image

Warwick

#3578 Tony Matthews

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Posted 29 January 2010 - 09:02

If I had no reference, save the drawing, I would have guessed that it would be the downward curving tube thing partly behind and to the right of the distributor cap- but being so far below the intake ports, it seems to defy logic.

I agree JF. I don't mean to be too critical, I know what it's like to have insufficient information and a tight deadline, but this is fairly fundamental. Without Google or the opportunity to 'phone a friend' I think it might be a case of dragging some bodywork over it! Once you see the head drawing that Youichi kindly provided it is obvious, but so often these problems are obvious in hind-sight!

It reminds me that someone - I can't remember who, but someone who should know - told me that I got a tube wrong on the first version of the Ferrari 250GTO. He didn't say which one it was, and I, at the time, couldn't fathom which it might be, and then got on with my life. However, at times like this I have a flash-back, and it rankles. It can't be a major tube, he might have been wrong, but still...

#3579 thiscocks

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Posted 29 January 2010 - 09:53

If I had no reference, save the drawing, I would have guessed that it would be the downward curving tube thing partly behind and to the right of the distributor cap- but being so far below the intake ports, it seems to defy logic.


Thats what I thought for a moment, then realised it must be another pipe of somesort. Looks a nice little engine that though- never seen one of those before.

Waka-The index system is great by the way. Good work! :up:


Advertisement

#3580 B Squared

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Posted 29 January 2010 - 13:11

From a magazine called Modern Rod August, 1965. C.O. LaTourette cutaway of the Summers brothers LSR car "Goldenrod." I remember buying this magazine as a 6-1/2 year old in the little drugstore around the corner from my grandparents place in California. Jim Clark and Parnelli Jones were on the cover in their respective Lotus IndyCars from that years Indianapolis 500. That was all it took for me to spend my 50 cents.

Posted Image

#3581 terrance trump

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Posted 29 January 2010 - 16:27

and in keeping with the lighter tone, a 1986 Citroen 2CV6, artist unknown...

Posted Image

Warwick
[/quote]

The original artist of this illustration would probably have been Terry Davey as it is taken from a Haynes Owners workshop manual, hence the number plate. However it may have been drawn by one of their other illustrators. One of whom was Robin Levy. You can see his name on the cover of the Porsche 924 manual.
In the meantime I shall add some more historic illustrations.
The first by Hodge is a Lormar. I know nothing more about it.
Posted Image
The next by Vic Berris is a Mazda RX7
Posted Image
Another older Humber Hawk by R. E. Poulton
Posted Image
A Hillman Hunter by John Ferguson
Posted Image
A Lawrie Watts of the Panther 6
Posted Image
A Renault 6 by Mike Badrocke
Posted Image
A Standard Vanguard Phase 11 by John Ferguson
Posted Image
Another Lawrie Watts, this time of a Talbot Samba.
Posted Image
A 1937 Steyr by John Ferguson.
Posted Image
A Triumph Acclaim by Dick Ellis
Posted Image
Another Dick Ellis, this time of a Triumph Toledo.
Posted Image
A Volvo 144 by Hostler
Posted Image
And finally a Triumph Roadster by John Ferguson.
Posted Image

Enjoy



#3582 bradbury west

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Posted 29 January 2010 - 17:19

That Triumph Roadster is a rare bird indeed. It is, in fact, IIRC, one of only 3 or 4 of the Bullet models, to be known as TRX, dropped when there was a major change in their MD and a cheaper option was sought. I was fortunate enough to be shown 2 of them in a collection in Bromsgrove in 1989/90 by the ex motor trade owner, who , among others, also had a superb 2 litre Lagonda Tourer. they were all sold off a few years ago after his death. He had bought the Bullets direct from the factory as unwanted items as they never went into production. Sadly I did not have my camera with me as I only went there to collect a BMC Metropolitan rear axle
I have never seen an article of any real consequence on the Bullet. Google Triumph TRX and stuff is there.
quod vide
http://www.motorbase...367;p=903957178

Roger Lund

edit. I often thought the ill-conceived and stillborn Lea Francis Lynx from '62ish bore a resemblance to it.

Edited by bradbury west, 29 January 2010 - 17:30.


#3583 Neil Smith

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Posted 29 January 2010 - 18:38

There is a cutaway of the Mercedes W196 in this week's Autosport by Shin Yoshikawa - not seen this one before and an interesting style.

A cutaway in Autosport - must be the first in 20 years!! Could this be the start of something big? Maybe I'm the only Autosport reader looking at this thread ...

#3584 macoran

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Posted 29 January 2010 - 19:48

There is a cutaway of the Mercedes W196 in this week's Autosport by Shin Yoshikawa - not seen this one before and an interesting style.

A cutaway in Autosport - must be the first in 20 years!! Could this be the start of something big? Maybe I'm the only Autosport reader looking at this thread ...

That'll be the day !!
It should be on my doorstep tomorrow at 9...

So a year and a half after I wrote them editors...........finally ?
They have the whole LAT library available to them, and they manage to produce a......it's called a magazine....every week
the editorial contents and the photograpics are worse than the damn ads !!!

#3585 Tony Matthews

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Posted 30 January 2010 - 10:14

I sketched the complete chassis out without even looking at anything and went back to the board to fill in all the details. When I got to that section, I wanted to check the direction of a support tube so went back through the book of photos and could not find that picture; still remember it as a Polaroid shot taken through the front window of the car, and looking through a removed panel that would have been between the seats at the back of the interior compartment, allowing me to see into the area over the rear axle in the back of the car. I never found that picture, or anything like it, so I went ahead and drew it the way it made sense to me.
When the illustration was finished and published, I talked with the car owner as I gave him back his Buildbook, and apologized for misplacing his photo. He looked at me funny and told me that was impossible, as that panel that I had removed couldn't have been removed as it was welded onto the chassis and was never out of the car ...


Tom West

It is interesting that nearly all the illustrators featured in the posts from the Aeroplane and Flight articles were either from an engineering background, or gained enormous experience from working on machines during WWII and later. Jim Allington served an engineering apprenticeship at George W King, where I nearly went, and in hindsight, should have gone. You don't have to be an engineer to be a technical illustrator, but a knowledge of basic engineering practice is a big help, plus the vital ability to be able to read engineering drawings. I went to great lengths to gain all the information I needed for a cutaway, and only occasionally was stuck for detail, but my one fear was that, using the knowledge that I possess to 'design' a feature that I wasn't sure of, I might not correctly second-guess the original design engineer! As I have mentioned before, I spent about three days agonising over the exact location of a tube in the Ferrari Testa Rossa, even checking a chassis at Silverstone Historic meet, only to find that there were several differences to the car I was drawing, so it was inconclusive.

I know exactly what you mean, Tom, about 'imagining' a feature, and with experience it is possible to know what the designer probably would have done. Much more satisfying, in my opinion, to think you've seen a photograph when you haven't, than to struggle, only to find a photograph that shows the precise detail, long after you have finished the illustration. Doh!

In my plan chest I have a lovely big Ferrari F2000 gearbox GA, smothered in detail, cross sections, scrap views and sub-assemblies. Unfortunately it arrived several weeks after I had bled from the ears trying to work out the precise position of shaft centre-lines and housing intricacies, using my photographs and two small engineering drawings. It would only have shaved a few hours off the time taken if it had arrived earlier, but it would have saved my sanity to know that what I was drawing was right first time! Some times illustrating is like cross-country running - it's nice when you stop.

It is possible to 'design' features that were not part of the original brief. When Patrick Head saw my FW07 cutaway he laughed and pointed to the right-front corner of the chassis. "That's not strictly how it is meant to be," he said, indicating a small strip of aluminium with two rows of rivets along it. "We had an off, and that is a repair!"

#3586 PAUL S

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Posted 30 January 2010 - 10:48

here is one I found of my favourite subject :)

Posted Image

#3587 macoran

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Posted 30 January 2010 - 10:53

There is a cutaway of the Mercedes W196 in this week's Autosport by Shin Yoshikawa - not seen this one before and an interesting style.

A cutaway in Autosport - must be the first in 20 years!! Could this be the start of something big? Maybe I'm the only Autosport reader looking at this thread ...

A very different style indeed ! Either this is one of Yoshikawa's first ever cutaways, or his most recent. Shin is well over 60, and I can't find the W196
on his K.A.I. site, so it may have been done as a quick one off for the theme story in this week's Autosport which concentrates on the presentation
of the new Mercedes team F1 car.
It can be recognized as a Yoshikawa, but in no way does he show his usual attention to detail.

For the obvious reason that it is such a newly published drawing I won't post it, but I can always scan and mail it if anyone of you wants a look.

#3588 Tony Matthews

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Posted 30 January 2010 - 11:12

A very different style indeed ! Either this is one of Yoshikawa's first ever cutaways, or his most recent. Shin is well over 60, and I can't find the W196
on his K.A.I. site, so it may have been done as a quick one off for the theme story in this week's Autosport which concentrates on the presentation
of the new Mercedes team F1 car.
It can be recognized as a Yoshikawa, but in no way does he show his usual attention to detail.

For the obvious reason that it is such a newly published drawing I won't post it, but I can always scan and mail it if anyone of you wants a look.

I'd like to see it Marc. If I was still in the business I would have been mildly disappointed that Mercedes hadn't at least inquired about using mine, especially as the last couple of Penske cutaways were part-funded my MB, and they are/were aware of the Ilmor engines. However, there doesn't seem to be any rhyme or reason as to who gets which commission. As I have mentioned before, I couldn't even work for nothing for a couple of people some years ago. I'm glad I'm out of it!

#3589 Tony Matthews

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Posted 30 January 2010 - 11:14

here is one I found of my favourite subject :)

Posted Image

:up:

#3590 Bonde

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Posted 30 January 2010 - 14:46

- if it hadn't I think a move to the USA would have been a serious consideration.


Tony,

I can't but wonder whether you would still have been producing cutaway masterpieces if you had moved to the States, or at least could have stayed in the business longer there. The Americans seem to be, or certainly to have been, more receptive to original, hand-made cutaway art than the British.

Speaking of line-and-wash, most of the pre-WWII aviation cutaways were done thus, especially those of Max Millar. In more recent times, John Batchelor did a lot of nice aircraft cutaways with line and (it appears to me) watercolour. I wonder if your method and style, Tony, would have been suitable for aircraft cutaways, what with aircraft usually being so physically large, complex and full of rivets and bits, that I assume illustrating a decent sized aircraft, say a modern fighter plane, using your racing car style might have taken years?

Now, since I seem to have nothing interesting to contribute to this thread, I might soon begin thinking about a list of 'cutaways I would have loved to have seen' - especially if they were works of Tony's...


Nurse! Gwendolyn! Drinky!

#3591 Tony Matthews

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Posted 30 January 2010 - 17:00

Tony,

I can't but wonder whether you would still have been producing cutaway masterpieces if you had moved to the States, or at least could have stayed in the business longer there. The Americans seem to be, or certainly to have been, more receptive to original, hand-made cutaway art than the British.

Speaking of line-and-wash, most of the pre-WWII aviation cutaways were done thus, especially those of Max Millar. In more recent times, John Batchelor did a lot of nice aircraft cutaways with line and (it appears to me) watercolour. I wonder if your method and style, Tony, would have been suitable for aircraft cutaways, what with aircraft usually being so physically large, complex and full of rivets and bits, that I assume illustrating a decent sized aircraft, say a modern fighter plane, using your racing car style might have taken years?

Now, since I seem to have nothing interesting to contribute to this thread, I might soon begin thinking about a list of 'cutaways I would have loved to have seen' - especially if they were works of Tony's...


Nurse! Gwendolyn! Drinky!

Hello Anders, nice to hear from you again! I would not have had a problem doing aircraft, and as I think I said earlier, if Jim Allington had been drawing aircraft then that is what I would have done too, no doubt. I was much more interested in 'planes than cars at the time. The demand for full-colour aircraft cutaways might never have arisen, if indeed it has now - I'm not up to speed on what is being done using traditional methods. In fact, Tom Johnson's lovely aircraft cutaways are the way to go, and if I was still illustrating, and doing large aircraft, or even cars, probably, I would have to be using Photoshop or whatever. As far as I'm concerned I got out at the right time. My only, small regret is that I didn't start earlier, so I might have done some big 60's sports-racers, and simply that I didn't do more, but you can only do what you are commissioned to do, or given permission to do.

As to moving to the States, who knows how that would have worked out. Much the same as elsewhere, I suspect.

My 'style' was not particularly time-consuming, the Lotus T97 took three hectic weeks, most illustrations only took four weeks - I wasn't given much more than that! Obviously there were exceptions, engines took longer, some cars were a problem - but if my technique had been a serious hold-up I would have adapted or change. As it was I was able to use my technique and meet the deadlines.

Ah, Gwendolyn! Thanks, just leave it there, not too close to the keyboard, we don't want another conflagration!

Nurse is still here, Tony dear, if you'd like another little...

No, it's alright Gwendolyn, I'm saving myself for you, a bit later...

Edited by Tony Matthews, 30 January 2010 - 22:19.


#3592 Pullman99

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Posted 30 January 2010 - 17:52

That Triumph Roadster is a rare bird indeed. It is, in fact, IIRC, one of only 3 or 4 of the Bullet models, to be known as TRX, dropped when there was a major change in their MD and a cheaper option was sought. I was fortunate enough to be shown 2 of them in a collection in Bromsgrove in 1989/90 by the ex motor trade owner, who , among others, also had a superb 2 litre Lagonda Tourer. they were all sold off a few years ago after his death. He had bought the Bullets direct from the factory as unwanted items as they never went into production. Sadly I did not have my camera with me as I only went there to collect a BMC Metropolitan rear axle I have never seen an article of any real consequence on the Bullet. Google Triumph TRX and stuff is there. quod vide http://www.motorbase...367;p=903957178 Roger Lund edit. I often thought the ill-conceived and stillborn Lea Francis Lynx from '62ish bore a semblance to it.


Hi Roger,

I used to work at Canley, for whatever BL called itself that week, in the early 1970s and spent quite a lot of that time in marketing. My interest in transport history and preservation, allowed me to become quite closely involved with older Standards and Triumphs and I was particularly fascinated by the various prototypes that the factory (unlike may manufacturers) frequently sold off. I met with the owner of the two TRXs, the late John Ward, on several occasions and remember the restored car quite well. That one was the ex-Motoir Show car and was finished in silver with red trim. The unrestored car was (I think) finished in cream at the time although whether it has been restored subsequently I do not know. Mr Ward had another Triumph prototype, the Fury of 1965, that was of monocoque construction and powered by the sttraight six from the 2000 and it looked a bit like a large Spitfire. I was responsible for it appearing at Oulton Park once in 1974 as part of a display of BL historic cars supporting a dealer event for Lex Group. Both the Fury and the TRX were regularly seen at events throughout the Midlands.

I had a brief passenger trip in the Lea Francis Lynx (I think there were three prototypes) in about 1975 at an event at Stanford Hall in Warwickshire. Triumph also used the Lynx name for a fixed head coupe prototype that pre-dated the TR7. There were several running prototypes looking slightly like a smaller Aston Martin DBS but I don't think any of those were sold out of company ownership. Happy days!




#3593 ABG

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Posted 30 January 2010 - 18:36

Some odds and ends that may be of interest.

Best railroad site I've found on the web so far.
http://www.enuii.org...undry/index.htm

Can't go wrong with a locomotive from The Vulcan Foundry.
http://img208.images...sslocomoti.jpg/

Great site for all things MG TD.
http://www.mgcars.or...mgtd/index.html

Patched together from a couple of images on the site.
http://img526.images...millarmgtd.jpg/

Part of a drawing from the book The Art of The Engineer. The drawing is dated 1847. Maybe Max Millar didn't introduce the cutaway.
http://img691.images...edrawn1847.jpg/

Al

#3594 Tony Matthews

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Posted 30 January 2010 - 19:31

Part of a drawing from the book The Art of The Engineer. The drawing is dated 1847. Maybe Max Millar didn't introduce the cutaway.
http://img691.images...edrawn1847.jpg/

Al

Well, there you are! Full-colour, almost-cutaway, 1847. Wonderfull.

The MG TD is very nice too!

#3595 Bonde

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Posted 30 January 2010 - 22:19

...

My 'style' was not particularly time-consuming, the Lotus T97 took three hectic weeks, most illustrations only took four weeks - I wasn't given much more than that! Obviously there were exceptions, engines took longer, some cars were a problem - but if my technique had been a serious hold-up I would have adapted or change. As it was I was able to use my technique and meet the deadlines.


I will never, ever be able to understand how you could perform such quality work so quickly, even doing silly hours. With your new avatar, I'm no longer sure you are a mere mortal, so perhaps that explains it???

Anyway - of course you would have adapted your method to large aircraft - why didn't I think of that :blush:

Flight magazine still publishes excellent aircraft cutaways regularly. I think the method used nowadays is doing a line drawing on the basis of 3D CAD models and rendering, scanning the inked line drawing and then colouring with photoshop. Of course, this method doesn't provide quite the same tactile and tonal realism you were the Master of, but it does allow packing a huge amount of detail of a very large, complex subject into a fairly small-sized poster print.

#3596 Tony Matthews

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Posted 30 January 2010 - 23:08

I will never, ever be able to understand how you could perform such quality work so quickly, even doing silly hours. With your new avatar, I'm no longer sure you are a mere mortal, so perhaps that explains it???

Anyway - of course you would have adapted your method to large aircraft - why didn't I think of that :blush:

Flight magazine still publishes excellent aircraft cutaways regularly. I think the method used nowadays is doing a line drawing on the basis of 3D CAD models and rendering, scanning the inked line drawing and then colouring with photoshop. Of course, this method doesn't provide quite the same tactile and tonal realism you were the Master of, but it does allow packing a huge amount of detail of a very large, complex subject into a fairly small-sized poster print.

I was sculpted from a solid block of several trans-uranic elements and 10% Cheddar cheese by the lizzards, but they endowed me with all the higher human emotions, and I'm pleased to say I've managed to app some of the lower ones.

If you read the 'Flight' cutaway pages posted by Tom West there is mention of the digitizing of linework, and colouring by Photoshop. Very interesting, and if it had been introduced thirty or forty years ago I would have jumped at it - with one small objection. If you work in a studio it is generally the rule that artwork from different hands has to be similar. Not exactly the same, and you can tell at a glance who drew what from the 'Flight' team, but there is a 'house style'. When you are doing workshop or parts list illustrations the specification is much tighter. However, as a freelance I think it is important to have a distinctive style, and I don't know how 'different' you can make your work look working digitally. I wait to be told by them that know...

#3597 Ivan

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Posted 30 January 2010 - 23:50

Posted Image

Now The Mystery Is Gone... :rotfl: :rotfl: :rotfl:

#3598 Bonde

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Posted 31 January 2010 - 10:36

I was sculpted from a solid block of several trans-uranic elements and 10% Cheddar cheese by the lizzards, but they endowed me with all the higher human emotions, and I'm pleased to say I've managed to app some of the lower ones.

If you read the 'Flight' cutaway pages posted by Tom West there is mention of the digitizing of linework, and colouring by Photoshop.


Cheddar? Why not Wensleydale? What's wrong with Wensleydale?

Yes, I actually have that Flight "Beneath the skin" cutaway book (I think I actually mentioned it in one of the very early pages of this now very long thread), but since it is now 12 years old, I wasn't sure that that the methods hadn't evolved somehow in the meantime.

I still think there are distinctive personal features to each Flight artist's style - I especially like Joe Picarella's - a bit like Frank Munger.

#3599 Tony Matthews

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Posted 31 January 2010 - 13:04

Cheddar? Why not Wensleydale? What's wrong with Wensleydale?

Yes, I actually have that Flight "Beneath the skin" cutaway book (I think I actually mentioned it in one of the very early pages of this now very long thread), but since it is now 12 years old, I wasn't sure that that the methods hadn't evolved somehow in the meantime.

I still think there are distinctive personal features to each Flight artist's style - I especially like Joe Picarella's - a bit like Frank Munger.

For some reason that they will not divulge, the lizards don't like Wensleydale. However, it is the animal-derived protien part of me that lends me human emotions. The rest just makes me indestructible, but unable to pass an airport body-scanner.

I agree, I did say that 'you can tell at a glance...' and Frank Munger is a personal favourite. However, for decades the technique was the same for all. I have mentioned before that a point that had to be born in mind years ago was the print medium - you never knew what sort of paper your drawing might end up on. Printing has improved enormously over the last few years. I am constantly amazed at the quality of colour printing on standard newsprint, let alone coated magazine stock. Colour reproduction is now accepted as the norm, but when I started at Standard House, colour in Motoring News was reserved for very special, front-page events. I still like B&W line or line-and-wash, it is a very good way of conveying information, but in the hey-day of cutaway illustrating, it was, pragmatically, the only way to go.

Another little point is that before CAD it was nice to see individual line-work and annotation on engineering drawings. Some of those guys, apart from their design skills, could challenge the top comic-book lettering artists for penmanship.

You are right about the length of the thread - there are times when I can't remember which illustrations I've posted, or what I've said! Thanks to ibsenop and Waka for the indicese!

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#3600 macoran

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Posted 31 January 2010 - 13:29

I'd like to see it Marc. If I was still in the business I would have been mildly disappointed that Mercedes hadn't at least inquired about using mine,

In your mailbox Tony.
I agree I would have preferred to have seen your rendering, but honestly I don't think the Autosport quality paper would have done it proper justice.
On the other hand, there is now a new Yoshikawa available.