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27 Jan 2015 | អ្នកនិពន្ធ: | យោបល់បិទ នៅលើ Classic Sport Bikes For Sale We Blog Classic Sport Bike Classifieds
Aermacchi 250 CRTT

1962 Moto Parilla 250 Grand Sport for Sale

Posted on February 5, 2014 by tad

This is the first Moto Parilla I’ve seen come up for sale. Considering how often I see the name bounced around the classic bike community, I was surprised at how few of them were actually made. Giovanni Parrilla [note the second r in his name compared to the bike] first displayed his single cylinder creation in 1946, and his small displacement machines found success on both road and track until the rise of the Japanese two-strokes made Parilla’s jewel-like singles obsolete.

The Grand Sport featured here was powered by Parilla’s “high-cam” engine. Valves were actuated by short pushrods enclosed in rubber boots [see above photo] and a cam set high in the block, and this allowed relatively high revs for a pushrod engine. It also allowed the head to be removed without disturbing the ignition timing.

Most countries were happy with the 175cc version but, as always, Americans clamored for more power, so the engine was enlarged to 250cc’s.

From the original eBay listing: 1962 Moto Parilla Grand Sport for Sale

From the vintage Italian motorcyle museum of Mr. Guy Webster. This bike is in beautiful museum display condition. It has not been started in years but the motor was rebuilt about 15 years ago when the bike was restored. Despite being restored much of the bike is original unrestored as the bike was already in excellent condition.

The motor turns freely and with good compression.

This bike was one of the key exhibits in the “Art of the Motorcycle” Guggenheim exhibit as can be documented in the photo of the display card. This display document will also go with the bike upon it sale.

That the bike has been beautifully restored, was owned by Guy Webster, and was the exact bike shown the famous Art of the Motorcycle exhibit all count in the “plus” column, although the fact that it is really in display-only condition for me personally counts in the “minus” column. But given this bike’s distinctive looks and history, this would make an excellent addition to the collection of anyone fascinated by small-displacement sports machines.


1986 Ducati TT1 Replica

Posted on February 1, 2014 by tad

Ducati’s 750F1 one of the first bikes produced after Cagiva’s takeover of the company and was based on their very light and successful TT1 and TT2 racebikes. ជាអកុសល, compromises made for mass production led to an ultimately disappointing road bike.

This is not a road bike, and it’s too well set-up to be parked in someone’s living room, so track-junkies only need apply. The guys at Loud Bike put up some very cool machines from time to time, and this is no exception. ខណៈពេលដែល 750 F1 may not be the prettiest bike Ducati ever built, the devil is in the details in this case: the level of preparation and expertise that went into creating this makes this TT1 replica one of the most drool-worthy bikes I’ve ever seen.

From the original eBay listing: 1986 Ducati TT1 Replica for Sale

With 88 rear wheel horsepower in a sub-300lb package, this example is arguably the quickest and best handling old-school 750cc TT1 in North America. Ducati TT guru Lou Saif had this to say about the machine: “The beauty of a real TT with the balls to back it up! Wish she were mine.”

I built this TT1 using many rare, authentic period components as a relatively faithful replica of the TT1s that ran in the AMA BOTT GP class back in the day. The only deviation being the modern (90s) calipers and pumps, ignition coils and the non standard crankcase breather box in the seat. ទោះជាយ៉ាងណា, it differs from most TT1 replicas in that it was built to be a fast and reliable track bike.

Over the years I’ve found that the only TT1 frame that seems to work well with modern 17” wheels slicks is the final series Verlicchi large diameter, thin wall. ត្រឡប់មកវិញនៅក្នុងថ្ងៃនេះ, Reno Leoni had DM Frames make a copy of the Verlicchi and DM has since modified the jig to allow for the use of a big block motor.

The DM version as used on this machine was checked digitally in 2012 against the Verlicchi and they are geometrically identical, however the DM is 12mm longer between the upper cross brace and the steering head. I countered this somewhat with the offset on my triple clamps, but the small difference in trail gives the DM a bit more stability with a very small decrease in agility.

There’s plenty of additional information on eBay, as well as links. And check out this dyno run! That alone should sell you on this bike:

88hp may not sound like much but, even if the thing weren’t so light, Ducati’s v-twin will punch you out of corners on a wave of torque. I bet you’d embarrass plenty of modern bikes at track days on this, and sound much better doing it.

And look at that dry clutch!

I’d love to build myself a dedicated track machine, and Ducatis are at the top of my list: older 916 and 748′s can be had for relatively cheap and there are tons of parts for them, although the good stuff is pricey. But if you want to get something a bit more classic, this might be your ticket, since all the heavy lifting has been done for you, and done very well. Not sure where bidding will go on this one, but I’d imagine no matter where it ends up, it’ll still be a deal since it’d cost a small fortune to replicate what’s on offer here.

Aermacchi 250 CRTT


1968 Bultaco TSS 125cc

Posted on January 30, 2014 by Brian

125cc is really small, but this 1968 Bultaco TSS 125cc racer will ride a little bit bigger I would imagine. A factory bike given to a Factory rider? Mollory campaigned a 125cc, 250cc and 350cc Bultaco in 1968.

When you look Ginger Molloy up in Wikipedia you do see he rode a Bultaco to 3 rd place in 1968. And that is with only three finishes. With the 250cc and 350cc he recorded 6 finishes for a 5 th place and 3 finishes for a 5 th place respectively.

From the seller

This motorcycle has been restore by Ginger Molloy. ស៊ុម, petrol and faring have been repainted to

Original owner. Ginger was placed third on this motorcycle in the 125cc FIM World Championships. Purchaser would also receive the FIM medal won by Ginger.

This bike is a factory prepared works Bultaco that has been in my possession since 1968.

Shipping and payment: Ginger will arrange crating and shipping through Jenner Cargo, or other shipping firm selected by purchaser.

So this 1968 Bultaco TSS 125cc bike spent time in New Zealand were you would have to ship it from. But also traveled to Spain, the Netherlands’ and Ireland. It doesn’t appear to have made it to the Isle of Man, as no results for Molloy in the 125, 250, ឬ 350 classes.

I have been seeing a lot of racing Bultaco’s coming up for Auction. នេះ 1968 Bultaco TSS 125cc is the only one I remember to have a rider and results attached to it. Bultaco was in at the beginning of the 2-stroke evolution in Grand Prix racing.

They did not dominate, but they did show up on the Podium, and now is your chance to throw a leg over one of those podium finishers. When will you be able to do that again? BB

Aermacchi 250 CRTT
Aermacchi 250 CRTT
Aermacchi 250 CRTT



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