Let’s hope it becomes an annual tradition. Maybe one day my 2000 Camry will fit right in.
(NOTE: Click or hover on any photo to enlarge.)
Little GTO, you’re really lookin’ fine…
Like Jaguars today, this 1948 model must have been the envy of many other drivers.
This 1915 Trumbull was built in Bridgeport. There were 20 on the Lusitania when it was sunk by the Germans. Also on board: Isaac Trumbull, who was traveling to Europe to close a deal. His company went down with the ship.
George Dragone — of Dragone Classic Motorcars — loves this 1928 Packard. He says it represents a transition from “boxy, unexciting” cars that preceded it, to “beautifully styled ones” that followed.
Only in Westport do 8-year-olds like Max Manchester have their own Escalades.
Two symbols of American automotive power: a Chevy and Ford (Mustang Mach 1).
Among the attendees at Concours d’Caffeine: Jim Motovalli, a 1970 Staples graduate and noted New York Times and NPR car journalist.
Most classic cars don’t have stickers. The owner of this one has a good sense of humor.
Why can’t the railroad station always look like this?
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