IV-Porte sedan Singer Kenny Rogers owned a white 1980 Stutz IV-Porte. In the movie Night Shift Bill “Blaze” Blazejowski (played by Michael Keaton) appears to be driving a 1981 IV-Porte sedan. Barry White owned a 1979 IV-Porte, the car was located by and restored for his widow on the History channel television show Counting Cars.
200 automobiles WINSTON-SALEM, North Carolina (Reuters) - Elvis Presley, who in his lifetime owned more than 200 automobiles and crooned the tune “No Room to Rhumba in a Sports Car,” took the wheel of one of his favorite cars in 1977 for what was to be his final drive.Apr 5, 2014
The Excalibur automobile was a car styled after the 1928 Mercedes-Benz SSK by Brooks Stevens for Studebaker. Stevens subsequently formed a company to manufacture and market the cars, which were a standard Studebaker car with special bodywork (and soon got an upgraded engine as well).
IV-Porte sedan Singer Kenny Rogers owned a white 1980 Stutz IV-Porte. In the movie Night Shift Bill "Blaze" Blazejowski (played by Michael Keaton) appears to be driving a 1981 IV-Porte sedan. Barry White owned a 1979 IV-Porte, the car was located by and restored for his widow on the History channel television show Counting Cars.
As of March 2020, Wayne's fortunes were estimated at $25 million, much of which comes from sales of classic cars and his television episodes. He is involved in many works of charity further to being a recipient of numerous awards himself. Typically, most of his clients are celebrities and the affluent elite.Mar 30, 2020
Stutz built cars in Indianapolis from 1911-1935. The name made a reappearance in 1968 and continued making cars until 1995. This car features a straight eight 299 cid engine as well as Protex safety glass the marque first introduced to the auto industry in 1926. Vintage Cars For Sale.
1938 Pierce-Arrow Motor Car Company
|Founded||1865 1901 (as auto manufacturer) 1928 a division of Studebaker|
|Founder||George N. Pierce|
|Headquarters||Buffalo, New York , United States|
The Stutz Motor Company was revived in August 1968 by New York banker James O'Donnell. He joined forces with retired Chrysler stylist Virgil Exner who designed the new Blackhawk.
|Body and chassis|
|Class||Personal luxury car|