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This 1925 BMW R32 is arguably one of the most beautiful machines ever made.
This bike features a cool (but complicated) hub-steer mechanism.
It's easy to see why this beauty is a former Quail Best of Show winner.
The Quail Motorcycle Gathering has it all, even choppers.
The Arch Method 143 is made almost entirely of bespoke bits, including these carbon fiber wheels.
Not every winner was big and burly. This small Ducati took home the Arch Motorcycle engineering award.
Even old dirt bikes are welcome at the Quail.
Many of the R32's engineering traits have persisted all the way through to today's BMW bikes, like shaft drive and boxer-twin engines.
Don't let the delicate-looking frame on this racer fool you, this is a purpose-built racing machine.
Hub steering on motorcycles is weird.
This year's show celebrated the 25th anniversary of the introduction to the Ducati Monster.
This small Yamaha race bike has everything you need to go fast and nothing you don't.
The "Fat Tracker" was built by San Francisco-based Untitled Motorcycles and will be making its way to its new owner in LA very soon.
This Ducati had one of the most unique exhausts of the entire show, just be careful where you rest your hand.
This Yamaha XSR900 is done up as a tribute to the company's legendary TZ750 2-stroke race bike.
This Art Deco-inspired beauty was built by show honoree Arlen Ness.
This flat track-inspired Yamaha was one of the most fun looking modern bikes of the show.
This gorgeous custom Moto Guzzi was built by Hugo Eccles of Untitled Moto.
They're not all big and burly at the Quail, even minibikes have their place there.
One of the highlights of the Quail (other than the bikes on display) was all of the quality doggos on hand. 13/10, would pet.
Even the 1970s and '80s get some love thanks to this gorgeous airhead Beemer.
Click or scroll through to see more from the Quail Motorcycle Gathering.