1900-1920s Classic Cars
The 1900-1920s Classic Cars Channel contains articles about antique cars, including Chevys, Studebakers and DeSotos. Check out detailed information about 1900-1920s classic cars.
The 1907-1926 Rolls-Royce Silver Ghost is hailed by some as the, "Best Car in the World." To this day, this car is the most famous and most desirable antique car in history. Learn about the seminal 1907-1926 Rolls-Royce Silver Ghost.
The 1916-1923 Packard Twin Six set the standard of American luxury cars of the day. This car featured a 12-cylinder layout, which improved performance, smoothness and silence. Explore the 1916-1923 Packard Twin Six at HowStuffWorks.
The 1923-1931 Lancia Lambda was the first car to use the innovative unit-body construction still in use today. The design combines the body of the car and the chassis to form a single unit, rather than separate parts. Explore the 1923-1931 Lancia Lambda.
The 1915-1922 Stutz Bearcat was a commercial success and quickly became one of the most beloved classic cars. It was built with a light body design, which insured that performance would be maximized. Learn about the 1915-1922 Stutz Bearcat.
The 1915 Cadillac V-8, Type 51 blew past the six-cylinder engines of its competitors to lead a revolution. The V-8 was an unusual design for the time because many people had never seen that type of engine before. Learn about the 1915 Cadillac V-8.
The 1922 Wills Sainte Claire A-68 Roadster was the creation of C. Harold Wills after he left the Ford Motor Company. Wills used his earnings from Ford to startup his own company. How did his car do? Find out in this article.
The 1928 Nash Advanced Six Coupe was a product of the 'Roaring Twenties.' 1928 was Nash's best year of the decade as 138,137 cars were built, good for 3.67 percent of the market. See photos and read about this classic car.
The 1929 Chevrolet International AC Coupe was the first six-cylinder engine introduced by the company since 1915. The new six made international headlines and spurred Chevy's domination of the low-priced car market. Read about this classic car.
The 1924 Oakland 6-54A Four-Passenger Coupe was advertised as the "True Blue Oakland Six." Oakland was the first car to use DuPont's Duco Satin Finish paint and featured four-wheel brakes. See pictures and read about this stunning coupe.
The 1928 Studebaker President, equipped with an eight-cylinder engine, was a racy departure for Studebaker. This car fulfilled the Studebaker President's goal of offering the finest eight-cylinder car in the world. Learn more about the 1928 Studebaker.