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Sunbeam Tiger – A Mighty Roar in a British Sports Car

The Sunbeam Tiger is an English iconic two-seater roadster, built during the 1960s by the Rootes Group of Britain to capture the American muscle car market.

At first glance, the vehicle may appear to be a docile English roadster -but looks can be deceiving. Under the hood lies an American 289 cubic inch Ford V8,  producing approximately 200 horsepower, and a rumble of a classic American muscle car.

Put the foot down in a Mk I, and it’s capable to accelerate from 0-60mph in about 9 seconds, with a top speed of 120 mph. 

If you think the Tiger looks mighty familiar then your probably right. The vehicle was seen on the television nightly during the introduction to the classic TV Comedy ‘Get Smart.’ The introduction had Don Adams, AKA ‘Agent Maxwell Smart’ spinning around the corner in his red Sunbeam Tiger.

 

The Lead-up to the Tiger

Sunbeam Alpine AdAlthough the Rootes group had a successful history selling road vehicles under the badge of Sunbeam Talbot, they took the industry by storm by marketing the Sunbeam Alpine as a sports car.

The Alpine was created for targeting the American sports car market and was competing with the likes of MG and Triumph.

With the dawning of the V8 muscle car in the 60s, the Alpines 1.5L engine needed a makeover to stay competitive, which leads us to the Tiger.

 

 

 

The Making of the Sunbeam Tiger

The earliest relative of the vehicle was the Sunbeam Alpine, a British 2 door roadster with a small 1.5L 4-cylinder engine.

Racing Sunbeam Tiger

 In the mid-1960s, the Sunbeam company knew they needed an engine that could compete with the upcoming V8 American muscle car market.

Ian Garrad, the United States West Coast manager for the Rootes Group, commissioned the legendary American racing and car builder, Carroll Shelby, to revamp the Alpine with more speed and power into the roadster. On asking Carroll Shelby for the costs and timeframe to build the prototype he estimated $10,000 and eight weeks. 

Carroll Shelby was the perfect choice as he had already proven with great success in bringing together an American V8 into British sports cars (AC Shelby Cobra).

They decided on using the 260 cubic inch Ford V8 engine. This engine was small and compact enough to fit snuggly into the Apline engine bay.

A little creativity was required to fund this project and instead of presenting to the chairman, Lord Rootes, Ian approached Brian Rootes, head of sales.

Finances were tight at the time but Brian replied: 

“well all right, at that price when can we start? But for God’s sake keep it quiet from Dad (Lord Rootes) until you hear from me. I’ll work the $10,000 out some way, possibly from the advertising account.”

Sunbeam Tiger Engine

Although Shelby started making the first prototype in April 1963, Ian Garrad also commissioned Ken Miles, to build another prototype immediately.

With a budget of $800, a Ford V8 engine, two-speed automatic transmission, and a Series II Sunbeam Alpine, Miles produced a working prototype in a week and proved the concept would work.

It was a tough ask fitting that V8 into the engine compartment but both Shelby and Miles were successful.  Shelby said “I think that if the figure of speech about the shoehorn ever applied to anything, it surely did to the tight squeak in getting that 260 Ford mill into the Sunbeam engine compartment. There was a place for everything and a space for everything, but positively not an inch to spare.”

 Lord Rootes, the chairman of the Rootes Group at the time, had a policy of approving all projects in his group before they were launched. He was less than impressed when he discovered that work had gone into the ‘Tiger’ without his knowledge. Nevertheless, moving beyond this, he agreed to have the Shelby prototype shipped from America in July 1963 for him and his team to assess.

It is reported that Lord Rootes was so impressed after his first test drive in the vehicle that he directly contacted Henry Ford II and ordered a massive 3000 Ford V8 engines! This order was the biggest single order received by Ford from an auto manufacturer ever.

The New York Motor Show Launch

Sunbeam Tiger AdvertisementLord Rootes decided to launch the vehicle in 1964 himself at the New York Motor Show, only 8 months after he test-drove the prototype.

Outwardly the car took on an appearance very little different from the Alpine Series IV (which remained in production at the same time), but under the hood, there was no mistaking the Tigers Ford V8 engine.

The Tiger was marketed as giving out two times more power than the Alpine and reaching 0-60 mph within 9 seconds. 

Production of the Sunbeam Tiger

The Sunbeam Tiger started production in June 1964 less than a year after the prototype was completed. The Rootes factory situated at Ryton was not big enough to manufacture the Tiger, so the production was handed over to Jensens Motors in England.

Jensen was in a fortunate position at the time to produce the vehicle as their production of the Volvo P1800 was recently canceled, and they had worked with the Rootes group in the past.

The bodies of the car were supplied painted by Pressed Steel in Oxfordshire, and Ford of America supplied the gearboxes and the engines.

Fitting the Ford V8 into the Sunbeam required some lateral thinking and a lot of brute force. Workers would use a sledgehammer to bash in part of the painted bulkhead so that the engine could slide in snuggly.  

During production, Jensen was able to assemble up to 300 Tigers in a month, which went initially to North America.

 Production of the Mark I Tiger ran from June 1964 until December 1966. During this time approximately 3800 units were built.  This model featured a 260 cubic inch (4.3L) version of the Ford V8 small block. It can be differentiated from the Mark 1A by the round-cornered doors and lead-filled body seams.

The Mark IA accounted for the following 2700 cars. These units also had the Ford V8 260 cubic inch V8 small block engine (164HP), but they were fitted with square-cornered doors and unfilled body seams.

Only approximately 500 Mark II were made between December 1966 and June 1967. These cars were highly sought after housing a 289 cubic inch (4.7L) Ford V8 (200HP). The exterior of the vehicle can be distinguished from the Mk I by the egg-crate grille.   

 

The Ending for the Tiger

The 1960s were a tough decade for the Rootes Group. At the same time that Rootes was under a financial strain, Chrysler was looking to expand into the European market.

In 1967, Chrysler acquired the controlling interest of Rootes after investing £20 million.  This takeover led to the production of the Tiger being wound up. The vehicle did not fit their business portfolio given it was a Ford-powered car.  The production of the vehicle continued until the Ford V8 engine stock ran out in 1967.


Tiger: The Making of a Sports Car (Foulis Motoring Book)

 

Sunbeam Tiger Racing History

Sunbeam Tiger RacingThe car raced from 1964 to 1973, and showed a lot of promise in Rally racing, especially because the vehicle was great at the art of drifting. 

In 1964, two modified versions of the Mark I competed in the 24 Hours of  Le Mans. Unfortunately, they both did not finish the race. 

The vehicle had more success at the Geneva Rally that year finishing first.

One of its biggest successes the vehicle experienced in 1964 was recorded in the 200 Mile Road America Race in 1964. In that race, Ken Miles finished in 2nd behind Dan Gerber in the AC Shelby Cobra.

What is a Sunbeam Tiger Worth?

Back in 1964, a Sunbeam Tiger would set you back between $3,425-$3,716 in the USA.

These days the vehicle varies in price between $40,000 for a fair condition Tiger to upwards of $90,000 for a Tiger in excellent condition.

In 2019 at RM Sotheby’s Amelia Island Auction in Florida on March 9, a stunningly restored MK I sold for $151,200. 

1965 Sunbeam Tiger 1965 Sunbeam Tiger Mk I – Source: RM Sotheby’s

 

The beautifully restored Tiger was finished in British Racing Green and the chassis number confirmed it was an early production Tiger  (Mk I). The car was presented with all original panels and retained all the proper original badges such as the Rootes Group Sunbeam logo and the “Powered by Ford 260” fender and trunk tags. 

More recently at the 2020 RM Sotheby’s Amelia Island Auction, a 1967 Mk II sold for $95,200. The vehicle was restored meticulously with over 1800 hours poured into the restoration.  The car was stripped to bare metal and finished in Carnival Red.

1967 Sunbeam Tiger MkII Roadster 1967 Sunbeam Tiger MkII Roadster

 

Sours: https://sportscardigest.com/sunbeam-tiger/

Sunbeam Tiger

Car model (1964–1967)

For the 1920s racing and speed record car, see Sunbeam Tiger (1925).

Motor vehicle

The Sunbeam Tiger is a high-performance V8 version of the British Rootes Group's Sunbeam Alpineroadster, designed in part by American car designer and racing driver Carroll Shelby and produced from 1964 until 1967. Shelby had carried out a similar V8 conversion on the AC Cobra, and hoped to be offered the contract to produce the Tiger at his facility in the United States. Rootes decided instead to contract the assembly work to Jensen at West Bromwich in England, and pay Shelby a royalty on every car produced.

Two major versions of the Tiger were built: the Mark I (1964–1967) was fitted with the 260 cu in (4.3 L) Ford V8; the Mark II, of which only 633 were built in the final year of Tiger production, was fitted with the larger displacement Ford 289 cu in (4.7 L) engine. Two prototype and extensively modified versions of the Mark I competed in the 1964 24 Hours of Le Mans, but neither completed the race. Rootes also entered the Tiger in European rallies with some success, and for two years it was the American Hot Rod Association's national record holder over a quarter-mile drag strip.

Production ended in 1967 soon after the Rootes Group was taken over by Chrysler, which did not have a suitable engine to replace the Ford V8. Owing to the ease and affordability of modifying the Tiger, there are few remaining cars in standard form.[2]

Background[edit]

The Sunbeam Tiger was a development of the Sunbeam Alpine series I, introduced by the British manufacturer Rootes in 1959. Rootes realised that the Alpine needed more power if it was to compete successfully in world markets, but lacked a suitable engine and the resources to develop one. The company approached Ferrari to redesign the standard inline-four engine, recognising the cachet that "powered by Ferrari" would likely bring. Negotiations initially went well, but ultimately failed.

In 1962 racing driver and Formula 1 champion Jack Brabham proposed to Rootes competition manager Norman Garrad the idea of fitting the Alpine with a Ford V8 engine,[a] which Garrad relayed to his son Ian, then the West Coast Sales Manager of Rootes American Motors Inc. Ian Garrad lived near Carroll Shelby's Shelby American operation, which had done a similar V8 conversion for the British AC Cobra.

Initial prototypes[edit]

According to journalist William Carroll, after measuring the Alpine's engine bay with "a 'precision' instrument of questionable antecedents" – a wooden yardstick – Ian Garrad despatched his service manager Walter McKenzie to visit the local new car dealerships, looking for a V8 engine that might fit. McKenzie returned with the news that the Ford 260 V8 engine appeared to be suitable, which apart from its size advantage was relatively light at 440 lb (200 kg). Ian Garrad asked Shelby for an idea of the timescale and cost to build a prototype, which Shelby estimated to be eight weeks and $10,000. He then approached Brian Rootes, head of sales for the Rootes Group, for funding and authorisation to build a prototype, to which Brian Rootes agreed.

Well all right, at that price when can we start? But for God's sake keep it quiet from Dad [Lord Rootes] until you hear from me. I'll work the $10,000 (£3,571) out some way, possibly from the advertising account.

Brian Rootes

Ian Garrad, impatient to establish whether the conversion was feasible, commissioned racing driver and fabricator Ken Miles to build another prototype as quickly as he could. Miles was provided with a budget of $800, a Series II Alpine, a Ford V8 engine and a 2-speed automatic transmission, and in about a week he had a running V8 conversion, thus proving the concept.

Shelby began work on his prototype, the white car as it came to be known, in April 1963, and by the end of the month it was ready for trial runs around Los Angeles. Ian Garrad and John Panks, director of Rootes Motors Inc. of North America, tested an early version of the car and were so impressed that Panks wrote a glowing report to Brian Rootes: "we have a tremendously exciting sports car which handles extremely well and has a performance equivalent to an XX-K Jaguar[b] … it is quite apparent that we have a most successful experiment that can now be developed into a production car."

Provisionally known as the Thunderbolt,[12] the Shelby prototype was more polished than the Miles version, and used a Ford 4-speed manual transmission. The Ford V8 was only 3.5 inches longer than the Alpine's 4-cylinder engine it replaced, so the primary concern was the engine's width. Like Miles, Shelby found that the Ford V8 would only just fit into the Alpine engine bay: "I think that if the figure of speech about the shoehorn ever applied to anything, it surely did to the tight squeak in getting that 260 Ford mill into the Sunbeam engine compartment. There was a place for everything and a space for everything, but positively not an inch to spare."

Development[edit]

View of the cramped engine bay
Lack of space under the bonnet makes some maintenance tasks difficult.

All Rootes products had to be approved by Lord Rootes, who was reportedly "very grumpy" when he learned of the work that had gone into the Tiger project without his knowledge. He agreed to have the Shelby prototype shipped from America in July 1963 for him and his team to assess. He insisted on driving the car himself, and was so impressed that shortly after returning from his test drive he contacted Henry Ford II directly to negotiate a deal for the supply of Ford V8 engines. Rootes placed an initial order for 3000, the number of Tigers it expected to sell in the first year, the largest single order Ford had ever received for its engines from an automobile manufacturer. Not only did Lord Rootes agree that the car would go into production, but he decided that it should be launched at the 1964 New York Motor Show, only eight months away, despite the company's normal development cycle from "good idea" to delivery of the final product being three to four years.

Installing such a large engine in a relatively small vehicle required some modifications, although the exterior sheet metal remained essentially the same as the Alpine's. Necessary chassis modifications included moving from the Burman recirculating ball steering mechanism to a more modern rack and pinion system.

Although twice as powerful as the Alpine, the Tiger is only about 20% heavier, but the extra weight of the larger engine required some minor suspension modifications. Nevertheless, the Tiger's front-to-back weight ratio is very similar to the Alpine's, at 51.7/48.3 front/rear.

Shortly before its public unveiling at the New York Motor Show in April 1964 the car was renamed from Thunderbolt to Tiger, inspired by Sunbeam's 1925 land-speed-record holder.[23][c]

Production[edit]

Photograph
The chrome strips either side of the Tiger logo show this to be a Series I car

Shelby had hoped to be given the contract to produce the Tiger in America, but Rootes was uneasy about the closeness of his relationship with Ford, so it was decided to build the car in England. The Rootes factory at Ryton did not have the capacity to build the Tiger, so the company contracted the job to Jensen in West Bromwich.[12] Any disappointment Shelby may have felt was tempered by an offer from Rootes to pay him an undisclosed royalty on every Tiger built.

Jensen was able to assume production of the Tiger because its assembly contract for the Volvo P1800 had recently been cancelled. An additional factor in the decision was that Jensen's chief engineer Kevin Beattie and his assistant Mike Jones had previously worked for Rootes, and understood how the company operated. The first of 14 Jensen-built prototypes were based on the Series IV body shell, which became available at the end of 1963.

Photograph
The Tiger's interior is almost identical to the Alpine on which it is based.

The Tiger went into production in June 1964, less than a year after completion of the Shelby prototype. Painted and trimmed bodies were supplied by Pressed Steel in Oxfordshire, and the engines and gearboxes directly from Ford in America. Installing the engine required some unusual manufacturing methods, including using a sledgehammer to bash in part of the already primed and painted bulkhead to allow the engine to be slid into place. Jensen was soon able to assemble up to 300 Tigers a month, which were initially offered for sale only in North America. The first few Tigers assembled had to be fitted with a Borg-Warner 4-speed all-synchromesh manual gearbox, until Ford resolved its supply problems and was able to provide an equivalent unit as used in the Ford Mustang.

Several performance modifications were available from dealers. The original 260 CID engine was considered only mildly tuned at 164 hp (122 kW), and some dealers offered modified versions with up to 245 hp (183 kW) for an additional $250. These modifications were particularly noticeable to the driver above 60 mph (97 km/h), although they proved problematic for the standard suspension and tyres, which were perfectly tuned for the stock engine. A 1965 report in the British magazine Motor Sport concluded that "No combination of an American V8 and a British chassis could be happier."

Versions[edit]

Dark-green open-top sports car
Apart from the bigger engine the changes to the Mark II Tiger were largely cosmetic: the most obvious are the speed stripes and the "egg crate" radiator grille.

Production reached 7128 cars over three distinct series. The factory only ever designated two, the Mark I and Mark II, but as the official Mark I production spanned the change in body style from the Series IV Alpine panels to the Series V panels, the later Mark I cars are generally designated Mark IA by Sunbeam Tiger enthusiasts. The Mark II Tiger, fitted with the larger Ford 289 cu in (4.7 L), was intended exclusively for export to America and was never marketed in the UK, although six right-hand drive models were sold to the Metropolitan Police for use in traffic patrols and high-speed pursuits; four more went to the owners of important Rootes dealerships.

All Tigers were fitted with a single Ford two barrel carburetor. The compression ratio of the larger Mark II engine was increased from the 8.8:1 of the smaller block to 9.3:1. Other differences between the versions included upgraded valve springs (the 260 had developed a reputation for self-destructing if pushed beyond 5000 rpm), an engine-oil cooler, an alternator instead of a dynamo, a larger single dry plate hydraulically operated clutch, wider ratio transmission, and some rear-axle modifications. There were also cosmetic changes: speed stripes instead of chrome strips down the side of the car, a modified radiator grille, and removal of the headlamp cowls. All Tigers were fitted with the same 4.5 in (110 mm) wide steel disc bolt-on wheels as the Alpine IV, and Dunlop RS5 4.90 in × 13 in (124 mm × 330 mm) cross-ply tyres. The lack of space in the Tiger's engine bay causes a few maintenance problems; the left bank of spark plugs is only accessible through a hole in the firewall, normally sealed with a rubber bung, and the oil filter was relocated from the lower left on the block to a higher position on the right-hand side, behind the alternator.

Mark I[edit]

Motor vehicle

Sunbeam Tiger Mark I
1964 Sunbeam Tiger convertible (6105607813).jpg
Production1964–67
6450 made
Engine260 cu in (4.3 L) FordV8

The Ford V8 as fitted to the Tiger produced 164 bhp (122 kW) @ 4400 rpm, sufficient to give the car a 0–60 mph (97 km/h) time of 8.6 seconds and a top speed of 120 mph (190 km/h).[d]

The Girling-manufactured brakes used 9.85 in (250 mm) discs at the front and 9 in (229 mm) drums at the rear. The suspension was independent at the front, using coil springs, and at the rear had a live axle and semi-elliptic springs. Apart from the addition of a Panhard rod to better locate the rear axle, and stiffer front springs to cope with the weight of the V8 engine, the Tiger's suspension and braking systems are identical to that of the standard Alpine. The fitting points for the Panhard rod interfered with the upright spare wheel in the boot, which was repositioned to lie horizontally beneath a false floor. The battery was moved from beneath the rear seat to the boot at the same time. The kerb weight of the car increased from the 2,220 lb (1,010 kg) of the standard Alpine to 2,653 lb (1,203 kg).

In 1964, its first year of production, all but 56 of the 1649 Mark I Tigers assembled were shipped to North America, where it was priced at $3499. In an effort to increase its marketability to American buyers the car was fitted with "Powered by Ford 260" badges on each front wing beneath the Tiger logo. The Mark I was unavailable in the UK until March 1965, when it was priced at £1446. It was also sold in South Africa for R3350, badged as the Sunbeam Alpine 260.

Mark II[edit]

Motor vehicle

Priced at $3842, the Mark II Tiger was little more than a re-engined Mark IA; by comparison, a contemporary V8 Ford Mustang sold for $2898.[unreliable source?][12] The larger 289 cu in (4.7 L) Ford engine improved the Tiger's 0–60 mph (97 km/h) time to 7.5 seconds, and increased the top speed to 122 mph (196 km/h). Officially the Mark II Tiger was only available in the US, where it was called the Tiger II. By the time the Mark II car went into production Chrysler was firmly in charge of Rootes, and the "Powered by Ford" shields were replaced by "Sunbeam V-8" badges.[56]

Demise[edit]

Tiger with USA original equipment wheels and tyres
1966 Sunbeam Tiger Roadster (22887106856) (cropped).jpg

Rootes had always been insufficiently capitalised, and losses resulting from a damaging thirteen-week strike at one of its subsidiaries, British & Light Steel Pressings, coupled with the expense of launching the Hillman Imp, meant that by 1964 the company was in serious financial difficulties. At the same time, Chrysler was looking to boost its presence in Europe, and so a deal was struck in June 1964 in which Chrysler paid £12.3 million ($34.44 million) for a large stake in Rootes, although not a controlling one.[58] As part of the agreement Chrysler committed not to acquire a majority of Rootes voting shares without the approval of the UK government, which was keen not to see any further American ownership of the UK motor industry. In 1967 Minister of Technology Anthony Wedgewood Benn approached BMH and Leyland to see if they would buy out Chrysler and Rootes and keep the company British, but neither had the resources to do so.[59] Later that year Chrysler was allowed to acquire a controlling interest in Rootes for a further investment of £20 million.

Manufacturing a car powered by a competitor's engine was unacceptable to the new owner, but Chrysler's own 273 small-block V-8 was too large to fit under the Tiger's bonnet without major modifications. Compounding the problem, the company's small-block V8 engines had the distributor positioned at the rear, unlike the front-mounted distributor of the Ford V8. Chrysler's big-block V8 had a front-mounted distributor but was significantly larger.[2] Shortly after the takeover Chrysler ordered that production of the Tiger was to end when Rootes' stock of Ford V8 engines was exhausted; Jensen assembled the last Tiger on 27 June 1967. Chrysler added its pentastar logo to the car's badging, and in its marketing literature de-emphasised the Ford connection, simply describing the Tiger as having "an American V-8 power train".

Rootes' design director Roy Axe commented later that "The Alpine and Tiger were always oddballs in the [Rootes] range. I think they [Chrysler] didn't understand it, or have the same interest in it as the family cars – I think it was as simple as that."

The Tiger name was resurrected in 1972 when Chrysler introduced the Avenger Tiger, a limited-edition modified Hillman Avenger intended primarily for rallying.[66]

Competition history[edit]

There is no doubt that the Tiger is somewhat misnamed, for it has nothing of the wild and dangerous man-eater about it and is really only as fierce as a pussy cat. A woman would find it easy to control.

Autocar roadtest, 1964

Three racing Tigers were constructed for the 1964 24 Hours of Le Mans, a prototype and two that were entered in the race.[23] Costing $45,000 each, they were highly modified versions of the production cars, fitted with fastbackcoupe bodies produced by Lister.[23] But they were still steel monocoques, and made the Le Mans Tigers 66 lb (30 kg) heavier than a road-going Tiger at 2,615 lb (1,186 kg), almost 600 lb (270 kg) more than the winning Ferrari. The standard Ford four-speed manual transmission was replaced with a BorgWarner T10 close-ratio racing transmission, which allowed for a top speed of 160 miles per hour (260 km/h).[f]

Both Tigers suffered early mechanical failures, and neither finished the race.[g] The engines had been prepared by Shelby but had not been properly developed, and as a result overheated; Shelby eventually refunded the development cost to Rootes. All three of the Le Mans Tigers have survived.[23]

Once Rootes had made the decision to put the Tiger into production an Alpine IV minus engine and transmission was shipped to Shelby, who was asked to transform the car into a racing Tiger. Shelby's competition Tiger made an early appearance in the B Production Class of Pacific Coast Division SCCA races, which resulted in some "highly successful" publicity for the new car. But Shelby was becoming increasingly preoccupied with development work for Ford, and so the racing project was transferred to the Hollywood Sports Car dealership, whose driver Jim Adams achieved a third-place finish in the Pacific Coast Division in 1965. A Tiger driven by Peter Boulton and Jim Latta finished twelfth overall and first in the small GT class at the 1965 Dayton Continental. The Tiger was also raced on quarter-mile drag strips, and for two years was the American Hot Rod Association's national record holder in its class, reaching a speed of 108 mph (174 km/h) in 12.95 seconds.

Rootes entered the Tiger in European rallies, taking first, second and third places in the 1964 Geneva Rally. Two Tigers took part in the 1965 Monte Carlo Rally, one finishing fourth overall, the highest placing by a front-engined rear-wheel drive car, and the other eleventh. After finally having sorted out the engine overheating problem by fitting a forward-facing air scoop to the bonnet, Rootes entered three Tigers in the 1965 Alpine Rally, one of which crossed the finishing line as outright winner. Scrutineers later disqualified the car however, because it had been fitted with undersized cylinder head valves. By the end of the 1966 Acropolis Rally though, it had become clear that low-slung sports cars such as the Tiger were unsuited to the increasingly rough-terrain rally stages, and the car was withdrawn from competition soon after.[h] In the words of Ian Hall, who drove the Tiger in the Acropolis Rally, "I felt that the Tiger had just had it – it was an out of date leviathan".

In popular media[edit]

Photograph
Rear view of a 1966 Sunbeam Tiger showing the twin exhausts

The 1965 Tiger Mark I gained some exposure on American television as the car of choice for Maxwell Smart in the spoof spy series Get Smart.[79] The Tiger was used for the first two seasons in the opening credits, in which Smart screeched to a halt outside his headquarters, and was used through the remainder of the series in several episodes.[80] Some of the scenes featured unusual modifications such as a retractable James Bond-style machine gun that could not have fitted under the Tiger's bonnet, so rebadged Alpine models were used instead.[80]

Don Adams, who played the protagonist Maxwell Smart, gained possession of the Tiger after the series ended and later gave it to his daughters; it is reportedly on display at the Playboy Mansion in Los Angeles.[80] During its early years Rootes advertised the car extensively in Playboy magazine and lent a pink Tiger with matching interior to 1965 Playmate of the YearJo Collins for a year.

A Tiger Mark 1 is driven by one of the lead characters in the 1965 film Bunny Lake Is Missing. The V8 engine note is unfamiliar in an English setting but emphasises that the driver is American.

The Tiger also featured in the 2008 film adaptation of the Get Smart TV series.[82] A replica Tiger had to be constructed using a stock Sunbeam Alpine and re-created Tiger badging as no available Tiger could be found in Canada, where the film was produced. The production team recorded the sound of an authentic Tiger owned by a collector in Los Angeles[83] and edited it into the film.[79]

References[edit]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^Jack Brabham proposed the idea to Norman Garrad after he and Stirling Moss had co-driven an Alpine to second place overall in the Production Car Class of the Los Angeles Times Grand Prix held in October 1962 at Riverside, California.
  2. ^Panks was almost certainly referring to the E-type Jaguar.
  3. ^The 1925 Sunbeam Tiger was the last car to be competitive as a land speed record holder and a circuit-racing car.
  4. ^The standard Series II Alpine had a top speed of 98.6 mph (158.7 km/h) and accelerated from 0 to 60 mph (97 km/h) in 13.6 seconds.[45]
  5. ^Other sources give estimates of the total number of Tiger IIs assembled as 536,[51] 534,[52] and 571. Rootes allocated consecutive serial numbers to each car, and although it was well known that the last Tiger II to be produced was B-382100633[52] the number of the first was for some time believed to be B-382100101, which subtracting one number from the other would give a production run of 533 inclusive. But the first production Mark II Tiger is now known to have the serial number B-382100001, suggesting a run of 633 cars.
  6. ^The Lister-bodied Tigers were timed during the race at 157.7 mph (253.8 km/h), but the fastest Fords and Ferraris were lapping more than thirty seconds quicker than the Tigers.
  7. ^The first car suffered a piston failure after three hours and the second a broken crankshaft.
  8. ^The Tiger had 5 inches (130 mm) of ground clearance, a lot for a sports car but not for a rally car.

Citations[edit]

  1. ^ abMarkus, Frank (February 2012), "1960 Daimler SP250 vs 1966 Sunbeam Tiger – British Brawn", Motor Trend, retrieved 11 April 2013
  2. ^ abcMoody, Keith (September 2011), "1966 Sunbeam Tiger", Classic Car Mart, archived from the original on 13 March 2016, retrieved 11 June 2013
  3. ^ abcdMelisson, Wouter, "Sunbeam Tiger Le Mans Racers", Fox Sports, archived from the original on 25 January 2012, retrieved 10 May 2013
  4. ^"The Sunbeam Alpine (Series II)", The Motor, 28 December 1960
  5. ^"Sunbeam Tiger Mk1, Mk2 – Grab a tiger by its tail", Classic Old Cars, archived from the original on 10 May 2012, retrieved 28 May 2013
  6. ^ abPhelps, Peter (April 2007), "The HRO Mk II Tiger: Built, But Never For Sale!"(PDF), Cats Whiskers, Sunbeam Tiger Owners Club, pp. 16–17, archived from the original(PDF) on 11 January 2015, retrieved 28 May 2013
  7. ^"Sunbeam Tiger MK 2", Road & Track, pp. 82–83, September 1967
  8. ^"British Firm Sale Planned by Chrysler", Spokane Daily Chronicle, 23 February 1965, retrieved 22 May 2013
  9. ^Dunnett, Peter J. S. (5 September 2013), The Decline of the British Motor Industry: The Effects of Government Policy, 1945–79 (ebook), Routledge Revivals, pp. 1951–3, ISBN , retrieved 5 April 2013
  10. ^"Hillman Avenger (Dodge Polara – 1500 – 1800 – Avenger) and Hillman Tiger", Allpar.com, retrieved 16 May 2013
  11. ^ ab"Smart's Sunbeam: A behind-the-scenes look at the iconic car that stars in the new "Get Smart" movie", Motor Trend, March 2008, archived from the original on 22 February 2013, retrieved 14 April 2013
  12. ^ abcRiley, Chris (8 July 2008), "The Get Smart Cars", News Limited Community Newspapers, archived from the original on 11 March 2016, retrieved 16 May 2013
  13. ^"Big stunt. Get Smart crashes in - The big picture", The Sunday Times, 20 July 2008
  14. ^"Get Smart Tiger Sunbeam", Star Car Central, archived from the original on 16 April 2013, retrieved 16 May 2013

Bibliography[edit]

  • Buckley, Martin (1999), Classic Cars A Celebration of the Motor Car From 1945 to 1975, Lorenz Books, ISBN 
  • Carroll, William (2001), Tiger, An Exceptional Motorcar, Auto Book Press, ISBN 
  • Cheetham, Craig (2006), Ultimate Performance Cars, MotorBooks International, ISBN 
  • Clarke, R. M. (2005), Sunbeam Tiger Limited Edition Extra, 1964–1967, Brookland Books, ISBN 
  • Gunnell, John (2004), Standard Guide to British Sports Cars, Krause Publications, ISBN 
  • Hingston, Peter (2007), The Enthusiast's Guide to Buying a Classic British Sports Car, Hingston Publishing Company, ISBN 
  • Holthusen, Peter J. R. (1986), The Land Speed Record: To the Sound Barrier and Beyond, G T Foulis & Co, ISBN 
  • Langworth, Richard M.; Robson, Graham (1985), Complete book of collectible cars, 1930–1980, Beekman House, ISBN 
  • Robson, Graham (2012), Sunbeam Alpine and Tiger: The Complete Story, The Crowood Press, ISBN 
  • Shelby, Carroll; Bentley, John (1965), The Cobra Story, Trident Press

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sunbeam_Tiger
  1. Hp stream
  2. 240z bolt pattern
  3. Zelda cdi
  4. Chords tabs lyrics

Sunbeam Tiger - Mk I (1964 to 1967)

1966 Sunbeam Tiger MK 1 A

1966 Sunbeam Tiger MK 1 AThe Market by Bonhams Online

Oct 07, 202110 days ago

1966 Sunbeam Tiger MK 1A

1966 Sunbeam Tiger MK 1ABring A Trailer Auction

Sep 26, 202121 days ago

1966 Sunbeam Tiger Convertible

1966 Sunbeam Tiger ConvertibleBarrett-Jackson Houston (2021)

Sep 17, 20211 month ago

1965 Sunbeam Tiger MK I

1965 Sunbeam Tiger MK IRM Sotheby's Auburn Fall (2021)

Sep 03, 20211 month ago

1967 Sunbeam Tiger MK 1A

1967 Sunbeam Tiger MK 1ABring A Trailer Auction

Aug 31, 20211 month ago

1966 Sunbeam Tiger MK I

1966 Sunbeam Tiger MK IGooding Pebble Beach (2021)

Aug 14, 20212 months ago

1965 Sunbeam Tiger 5-Speed

1965 Sunbeam Tiger 5-SpeedBring A Trailer Auction

Aug 11, 20212 months ago

1967 Sunbeam Tiger MK 1A

1967 Sunbeam Tiger MK 1ABring A Trailer Auction

Aug 03, 20212 months ago

1966 Sunbeam Tiger

1966 Sunbeam TigerSilverstone (UK) The Classic Sale (2021)

Aug 01, 20212 months ago

1965 Sunbeam Tiger Convertible

1965 Sunbeam Tiger ConvertibleMecum Orlando (2021)

Jul 30, 20212 months ago

1966 Sunbeam Tiger 1A

1966 Sunbeam Tiger 1AClasiq Auctions Online

Jul 20, 20212 months ago

1966 Sunbeam Tiger MK 1A

1966 Sunbeam Tiger MK 1APCARMARKET Auction

Jul 15, 20213 months ago

1966 Sunbeam Tiger MK 1A

1966 Sunbeam Tiger MK 1ABring A Trailer Auction

Jun 04, 20214 months ago

1966 Sunbeam Tiger MK1A Custom

1966 Sunbeam Tiger MK1A CustomPCARMARKET Auction

Jun 03, 20214 months ago

1966 Sunbeam Tiger MKI A Roadster

1966 Sunbeam Tiger MKI A RoadsterMecum Indy (2021)

May 21, 20214 months ago

1967 Sunbeam Tiger

1967 Sunbeam TigerMecum Indy (2021)

May 20, 20215 months ago

1966 Sunbeam Tiger MK 1A

1966 Sunbeam Tiger MK 1ABring A Trailer Auction

May 20, 20215 months ago

1965 Sunbeam Tiger

1965 Sunbeam TigerHistorics (UK) Ascot Racecourse 15th May (2021)

May 15, 20215 months ago

1965 Sunbeam Tiger MK I

1965 Sunbeam Tiger MK IBring A Trailer Auction

May 03, 20215 months ago

1965 Sunbeam Tiger

1965 Sunbeam TigerHemmings Auctions Online

Apr 21, 20215 months ago

1965 Sunbeam Tiger 5-Speed

1965 Sunbeam Tiger 5-SpeedBring A Trailer Auction

Apr 07, 20216 months ago

1966 Sunbeam Tiger Series I Convertible

1966 Sunbeam Tiger Series I ConvertibleBarrett-Jackson Scottsdale (2021)

Mar 27, 20216 months ago

1965 Sunbeam Tiger MK I

1965 Sunbeam Tiger MK IRM Sotheby's Open Roads, March (2021)

Mar 25, 20216 months ago

1966 Sunbeam Tiger

1966 Sunbeam TigerBring A Trailer Auction

Mar 15, 20217 months ago

1965 Sunbeam Tiger Mark Ia Roadster

1965 Sunbeam Tiger Mark Ia RoadsterBonhams Les Grandes Marques du Monde à Paris (2021)

Mar 10, 20217 months ago

Sours: https://www.classic.com/m/sunbeam/tiger/mark-i/
Chrysler Sunbeam car review - Retro Cars - Drive in - 1977
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        Sunbeam Alpine

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        621961ManualGasolineGREECE

        GREECE

        23,210

        38,572 (0)

        10/08/2021

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        621961ManualGasolineGREECE

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        GERMANY

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        7/09/2021

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        17,407

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        Sunbeam Alpine 10,2931962ManualGasolineGERMANY

        GERMANY

        15,667

        13,030 (0)

        10/01/2021

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        15,667

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        Sunbeam Alpine 2,4851966-GasolineITALY

        ITALY

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        7/11/2021

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        Sunbeam Alpine 61968-GasolineITALY

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        18,568

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        Sunbeam Alpine 1.6 31,3791961ManualGasolineGERMANY

        GERMANY

        21,469

        38,572 (0)

        9/06/2021

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        21,469

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        Sunbeam Alpine

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        3,1061965-GasolineITALY

        ITALY

        46,420

        16,568 (2)

        7/11/2021

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        Sunbeam Alpine

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        17,3981967ManualGasolineGERMANY

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        21,457

        22,639 (2)

        12/16/2020

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        Sunbeam Alpine

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        14,8781967ManualGasolineITALY

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        27,852

        23,638 (2)

        5/27/2021

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        14,8781967ManualGasolineITALY

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        23,638 (2)

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        Sunbeam Alpine

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        62,7581966ManualGasolineSWITZERLAND

        SWITZERLAND

        27,998

        15,996 (0)

        9/04/2021

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        Sunbeam Alpine

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        62,7581966ManualGasolineSWITZERLAND

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        Sunbeam Alpine 27,9611967ManualGasolineSWITZERLAND

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        20,646 (2)

        10/13/2020

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        Sunbeam Alpine

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        31,6891963ManualGasolineSWITZERLAND

        SWITZERLAND

        31,890

        26,768 (0)

        1/18/2021

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        Sunbeam Alpine

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        31,6891963ManualGasolineSWITZERLAND

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        Sunbeam Alpine

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        36,0391960ManualGasolineSWITZERLAND

        SWITZERLAND

        52,429

        30,017 (0)

        1/18/2021

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        Sunbeam Alpine

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        36,0391960ManualGasolineSWITZERLAND

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        Sunbeam Alpine 29,2041965ManualGasolineSWITZERLAND

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        25,836

        24,388 (2)

        5/06/2021

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        Sunbeam Alpine 29,2041965ManualGasolineSWITZERLAND

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        Sunbeam Alpine 24,8541953ManualGasolineGERMANY

        GERMANY

        15,667

        21,462 (0)

        10/09/2021

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        Sunbeam Alpine 17,3981953ManualGasolineGERMANY

        GERMANY

        16,131

        21,497 (0)

        10/11/2021

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        Sunbeam Alpine 559,2341965ManualGasolineGERMANY

        GERMANY

        6,963

        1,691 (0)

        10/15/2021

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        Sunbeam Alpine 559,2341965ManualGasolineGERMANY

        6,963

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        10/15/2021+
        Sunbeam Alpine 23,9221965ManualGasolineSWITZERLAND

        SWITZERLAND

        26,485

        21,944 (2)

        4/10/2021

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        Sunbeam Alpine 23,9221965ManualGasolineSWITZERLAND

        26,485

        21,944 (2)

        4/10/2021+
        Sunbeam Alpine 37,9031953Manual-SWITZERLAND

        SWITZERLAND

        73,509

        21,497 (0)

        9/03/2021

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        Sunbeam Alpine 37,9031953Manual-SWITZERLAND

        73,509

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        9/03/2021+
        Sunbeam Alpine 12,5821966ManualGasolineSWITZERLAND

        SWITZERLAND

        21,512

        16,059 (0)

        9/19/2021

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        Sunbeam Alpine 12,5821966ManualGasolineSWITZERLAND

        21,512

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        Sunbeam Alpine 71,4571965ManualGasolineSWITZERLAND

        SWITZERLAND

        34,593

        16,031 (2)

        7/05/2021

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        Sunbeam Alpine 71,4571965ManualGasolineSWITZERLAND

        34,593

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        Sunbeam Alpine 15,5331964ManualGasolineSWITZERLAND

        SWITZERLAND

        29,188

        24,559 (0)

        7/28/2020

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        Sunbeam Alpine 15,5331964ManualGasolineSWITZERLAND

        29,188

        24,559 (0)

        7/28/2020+
        Sunbeam Alpine 1.6

        Pro

        21,0721963ManualGasolineSWITZERLAND

        SWITZERLAND

        27,458

        26,768 (0)

        9/29/2021

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        Sunbeam Alpine 1.6

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        21,0721963ManualGasolineSWITZERLAND

        27,458

        26,768 (0)

        9/29/2021+
        Sunbeam Alpine 1.6

        Pro

        64,5721963ManualGasolineNETHERLANDS

        NETHERLANDS

        20,599

        26,768 (0)

        5/28/2020

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        Sunbeam Alpine 1.6

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        64,5721963ManualGasolineNETHERLANDS

        20,599

        26,768 (0)

        5/28/2020+
        Sunbeam Alpine

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        7,9131965ManualGasolineNETHERLANDS

        NETHERLANDS

        33,596

        17,545 (2)

        1/30/2021

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        Sunbeam Alpine

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        7,9131965ManualGasolineNETHERLANDS

        33,596

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        • SunbeamAlpine

          car.gr

        • SunbeamAlpine

          ebay-kleinanzeigen.de

        • SunbeamAlpine

          autoscout24.de

        • SunbeamAlpine

          autobelle.it

        • SunbeamAlpine

          autobelle.it

        • SunbeamAlpine1.6

          mobile.deebay-kleinanzeigen.de

        • SunbeamAlpine

          $46,420

          original price :

          +

          autobelle.it

        • SunbeamAlpine

          mobile.de

        • SunbeamAlpine

          $27,852

          original price :

          +

          classic-trader.comsubito.itclassicnumber.comautobelle.itautoscout24.it

        • SunbeamAlpine

          carforyou.ch

        • SunbeamAlpine

          tutti.ch

        • SunbeamAlpine

          autoscout24.ch

        • SunbeamAlpine

          autoscout24.ch

        • SunbeamAlpine

          anibis.ch

        • SunbeamAlpine

          mobile.deebay-kleinanzeigen.de

        • SunbeamAlpine

          mobile.de

        • SunbeamAlpine

          mobile.deebay-kleinanzeigen.de

        • SunbeamAlpine

          $26,485

          original price :

          +

          anibis.ch

        • SunbeamAlpine

          anibis.ch

        • SunbeamAlpine

          autoscout24.ch

        • SunbeamAlpine

          anibis.chautolina.ch

        • SunbeamAlpine

        Sours: https://www.theparking-cars.com/used-cars/sunbeam-alpine.html

        Price sunbeam car

        Classic Sunbeam Cars for Sale

        The latest classic Sunbeam cars for sale

        Aetv79581490 1Sponsored Ad

        1966

        £Auction

        SUNBEAM ALPINE

        • 0
        • Transmission 69197354786223e29b85070a0695cc247a4c2b215c743673c2d02e864b4cd687 MANUAL
        • Steering ca68a9643bbb915d30839040f432af59e679db8cf98e23a4378cbef2ed805059 RHD
        • Refcode: AETV79581490

        This example is presented in Metallic Blue with a Black interior, and has been owned by a ...

        Aetv38761488 1Sponsored Ad
        Aetv18609181 1Sponsored Ad

        1965

        €16,850

        SUNBEAM ALPINE ROADSTER 65

        • 0
        • Transmission 69197354786223e29b85070a0695cc247a4c2b215c743673c2d02e864b4cd687 MANUAL
        • Steering ca68a9643bbb915d30839040f432af59e679db8cf98e23a4378cbef2ed805059 LHD
        • Refcode: AETV18609181

        Very nice and good driveable Sunbeam Alpine roadster from 1965. It''s complete, correct, h...

        Aetv56387558 1Sponsored Ad

        1952

        €12,500

        SUNBEAM TALBOT RHD

        • 0
        • Transmission 69197354786223e29b85070a0695cc247a4c2b215c743673c2d02e864b4cd687 MANUAL
        • Steering ca68a9643bbb915d30839040f432af59e679db8cf98e23a4378cbef2ed805059 RHD
        • Refcode: AETV56387558

        solid original Sunbeam DHC to restore . still has the original Sunbeam engine very good ba...

        Aetv38718500 1Sponsored Ad

        1954

        €19,750

        SUNBEAM ALPINE ROADSTER 54

        • 0
        • Transmission 69197354786223e29b85070a0695cc247a4c2b215c743673c2d02e864b4cd687 MANUAL
        • Steering ca68a9643bbb915d30839040f432af59e679db8cf98e23a4378cbef2ed805059 LHD
        • Refcode: AETV38718500

        1954 Sunbeam Alpine roadster, very good, solid special car to restore. Has correct papers,...

        Aetv52160962 1Sponsored Ad
        Aetv36893560 1Sponsored Ad
        Aetv99731306 1Sponsored Ad

        1955

        €28,750

        SUNBEAM ALPINE ROADSTER 55

        • 0
        • Transmission 69197354786223e29b85070a0695cc247a4c2b215c743673c2d02e864b4cd687 MANUAL
        • Steering ca68a9643bbb915d30839040f432af59e679db8cf98e23a4378cbef2ed805059 LHD
        • Refcode: AETV99731306

        Nice original running driving ''55 Sunbeam Alpine Roadster which need to be restored.But ...

        Aetv18980665 1Sponsored Ad

        1925

        £Auction

        SUNBEAM 20/60HP

        • 0
        • Transmission 69197354786223e29b85070a0695cc247a4c2b215c743673c2d02e864b4cd687 MANUAL
        • Steering ca68a9643bbb915d30839040f432af59e679db8cf98e23a4378cbef2ed805059 RHD
        • Refcode: AETV18980665

        1925 Sunbeam 20/60HP Tourer Lot Number: Estimate: 30,000 - 35,000 V5 Present Cha...

        Aetv81796052 1Sponsored Ad

        1938

        £19,950

        SUNBEAM SUNBEAM-TALBOT TEN TR2

        • 80630
        • Transmission 69197354786223e29b85070a0695cc247a4c2b215c743673c2d02e864b4cd687 MANUAL
        • Steering ca68a9643bbb915d30839040f432af59e679db8cf98e23a4378cbef2ed805059 RHD
        • Refcode: AETV81796052

        The Sunbeam-Talbot Ten 4-door Sports Saloon was hailed as 'Britain's most exclusive Light ...

        207726Sponsored Ad

        1960

        £9,500

        SUNBEAM ALPINE

        • 100000
        • Transmission 69197354786223e29b85070a0695cc247a4c2b215c743673c2d02e864b4cd687 MANUAL
        • Steering ca68a9643bbb915d30839040f432af59e679db8cf98e23a4378cbef2ed805059 RHD
        • Refcode: 299505

        Series 1 with overdrive, wire wheels, older restoration with excellent bodywork and paint in carn...

        Aetv98763529 1Sponsored Ad

        1967

        £8,750

        SUNBEAM ALPINE

        • 69000
        • Transmission 69197354786223e29b85070a0695cc247a4c2b215c743673c2d02e864b4cd687 MANUAL
        • Steering ca68a9643bbb915d30839040f432af59e679db8cf98e23a4378cbef2ed805059 RHD
        • Refcode: 288449

        Garaged, not been driven for past 7 years, owner/close friend passed away 4 years ago, comes comp...

        207276Sponsored Ad

        1960

        £7,500

        SUNBEAM RAPIER

        • 55108
        • Transmission 69197354786223e29b85070a0695cc247a4c2b215c743673c2d02e864b4cd687 MANUAL
        • Steering ca68a9643bbb915d30839040f432af59e679db8cf98e23a4378cbef2ed805059 RHD
        • Refcode: 299312

        6 year restoration, refurbished interior, new clutch, radiator, pump & electrics, front wing, doo...

        Aetv30982941 1Sponsored Ad

        1931

        £Auction

        SUNBEAM 18.2HP

        • 0
        • Transmission 69197354786223e29b85070a0695cc247a4c2b215c743673c2d02e864b4cd687 MANUAL
        • Steering ca68a9643bbb915d30839040f432af59e679db8cf98e23a4378cbef2ed805059 RHD
        • Refcode: AETV30982941

        1931 Sunbeam 18.2hp Two Door Drop Head Coupe by Young of Bromley // Registration Number:...

        Aetv86833797 1Sponsored Ad

        1921

        £Auction

        SUNBEAM 16HP

        • 0
        • Transmission 69197354786223e29b85070a0695cc247a4c2b215c743673c2d02e864b4cd687 MANUAL
        • Steering ca68a9643bbb915d30839040f432af59e679db8cf98e23a4378cbef2ed805059 RHD
        • Refcode: AETV86833797

        1921 Sunbeam 16hp Four Seat Tourer by Sunbeam of Wolverhampton // Registration Number: WA...

        The latest classic Sunbeam cars for sale

        Sours: https://www.classiccarsforsale.co.uk/sunbeam
        1951 Sunbeam S7 Deluxe

        Year

        Production

        Wheelbase

        Engine

        Prices

        1960 Alpine

        86.00 in.

        4 cyl., 91.17 CID., 83.50hp
        4 cyl., 97.15 CID., 86.00hp

        $2,600 - $4,000

        1961 Alpine

        86.00 in.

        4 cyl., 91.17 CID., 83.50hp
        4 cyl., 97.15 CID., 86.00hp

        $2,600 - $4,000

        1962 Alpine

        86.00 in.

        4 cyl., 91.17 CID., 83.50hp

        $2,595 - $2,595

        1963 Alpine

        86.00 in.

        4 cyl., 91.17 CID., 83.50hp
        4 cyl., 97.15 CID., 86.00hp

        $2,590 - $3,990

        1964 Alpine

        86.00 in.

        4 cyl., 97.15 CID., 90.00hp

        $2,570 - $2,750

        1965 Alpine

        86.00 in.

        4 cyl., 97.15 CID., 90.00hp
        4 cyl., 105.27 CID., 99.00hp

        $2,565 - $2,750

        1966 Alpine

        86.00 in.

        4 cyl., 97.15 CID., 90.00hp
        4 cyl., 105.27 CID., 99.00hp

        $2,570 - $2,750

        1967 Alpine

        86.00 in.

        4 cyl., 105.30 CID., 99.00hp

        $2,599 - $2,599

        Sours: https://www.conceptcarz.com/

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