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London Motor Museum

Lancia

Fulvia on the inside

356

ETV

Rear window

Tractors

Those doors

Ferrari

F1

F1 (the other kind)

Shark

Unique customs

Bosozoku

Cannonball

Datsun

Mod Ferrari

Pickup?

Slushbox

Movie cars

Mr Bean

The love bug

Potter's ride

KITT

No sign of Michel Knight

Starsky

Angles

Miami

GT500

NA NA NA NA NA NA NA NA

Best Batmobile

Not McCormick's car

GT40

Lincoln

A... Pinto?

"Tron"-inspired

Evo V

SV-1

Fiberglass

Almost original

Mustang and more

Genesis

Almera

Studebakers

Jeep Low Rider

Cruise

Shiny

Caddies

Fiats

Jag

Americana

So many classics

Finish line

The London Motor Museum is near Heathrow airport and houses over 200 cars, ranging from classics to customs.

For the full story behind the tour, check out The weird and wild cars of the London Motor Museum.

Caption by / Photo by Geoffrey Morrison/CNET

You've got to hand it to the Italians, they know how to make a beautiful car. Even in brown, this Fulvia stuns.

Caption by / Photo by Geoffrey Morrison/CNET

Simple and stylish. Love the round pedals.

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The car that put Porsche on the map is still beautiful now, though the 1.5 L engine and 59 horsepower are certainly of a different era.

Caption by / Photo by Geoffrey Morrison/CNET

The first of many custom vehicles at the museum is the ETV or Extra Terrestrial Vehicle. Built in 2008 by Mike Vetter.

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Not much rear visibility. The ETV is powered by a 2.2L GM EcoTech.

Caption by / Photo by Geoffrey Morrison/CNET

That's a Porsche tractor on the left, and a Lambo tractor next to it. Probably slower than their car cousins.

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Speaking of Lambo. If you're of a certain age, you had a poster of this car, probably in this color, somewhere on your wall.

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The last of the Testarossas, the F512 M.

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This is the Lotus E21 driven by Esteban Gutiérrez at the 2014 Brazilian Grand Prix.

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A lightly modified McLaren F1.

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The AG Shark Concept by AG Excalibur, based on a 2006 BMW 645i.

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Though not as flashy as some of the cars you'll see later, this group has some pretty cool mods.

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The Japanese bosozoku style of mods: slightly oversize parts on tony cars.

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Maserati Biturbos used in the 2014 Cannonball GT Rally.

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A lightly modified 280Z. I saw some originals at the Toyota Automobile Museum.

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The engine peeking through the roof is actually the least of this 412's mods.

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Bet you never thought you'd see a Ferrari pickup truck.

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And it's an automatic! Blasphemy.

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A myriad of movie cars. Lightning McQueen in the middle there started life as a 1994 Mitsubishi FTO.

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Mr. Bean's Mini, complete with roof-armchair.

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Herbie! He didn't seem too happy, tucked away in a corner.

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A 1967 Ford Anglia 105E that Arthur Weasley did not give the gift of flight.

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Even though underneath is just a horrible Trans Am, I'd still totally drive one. Cylon light bar required, of course.

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I couldn't reach the Turbo Boost button

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Starsky's Striped Tomato, a 1974 Gran Torino.

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One of my favorite cars of all time, the Lotus Esprit. Fun fact: All Lotus Esprits can turn into submarines.

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Though most people remember the Testarossa, the early seasons of "Miami Vice" had Sonny driving one of these, a 1974 Ferrari Daytona.

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An immaculate Shelby GT500, better known as Eleanor from the "Gone in 60 Seconds" remake.

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Batman! The description on the wall is amusingly fictional. It claims the Batmobile from the 1989 movie could do 330 mph.

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Sure, the Tumbler from Batman Begins is amazing, but as far as Batmobiles go, my vote is for this one.

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I got all excited because I thought this was a Coyote X. Turns out it's an actual McLaren M6 GT. That's cool too I guess.

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The legendary lines of Ford's GT40.

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Flat sides and immense size, the 1965 Continental still looks incredible.

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This is just to prove that people will do crazy things to just about any car, including a Pinto.

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A concept built off a 1998 Peterbilt inspired by Transformers and "Tron."

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I got a chance to ride in one of these last summer, a rare treat for an American. They're bonkers fast.

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I'd never seen one of these in person, a pristine Bricklin SV-1.

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Fiberglass, gull-wing doors, and V8 engine all were sports-car-esque.

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The interior is in great shape. I think it's original, or at least it looks refurbished. The steering wheel, however, is not.

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Lots of Mustangs in this museum, which is odd since they weren't officially sold here until recently.

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A fairly simple BMW wagon, but one owned by Phil Collins himself.

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Maybe the hood-scoop is a bit much, but overall I think this Almera has been quite improved with its body kit.

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Dropped, Chopped, and Raised Studebakers.

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Pretty sure this took an off-road performance penalty during its transformation.

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It's easy to forget how truly massive the big cars from the '70s were.

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The immaculate engine bay that only show cars have.

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Even more Land Yachts in many colors, juxtaposed against tiny Fiats.

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The 500 could easily fit inside the passenger cabin of some of the big cars here.

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One of the classic British cars, though I'm not sure the wheel choice fits here.

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Classic 1950s and '60s Detroit Steel...and a Cobra.

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Corvette, Cobra, and Thunderbird, all in a row. That's some solid placement.

Caption by / Photo by Geoffrey Morrison/CNET

So ends our tour. For the full story, read about everything I saw at the London Motor Museum.

Caption by / Photo by Geoffrey Morrison/CNET
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