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There are a few websites out there that we’d particularly recommend adding to your bookmarks, either for their ease of use or for the sheer range they offer, and we’ll run through these briefly below. And the good news is that, whatever your classic and wherever you find it, our vast experience in the sector means we’ll be able to find the classic car insurance you need.
To own one MG Magnette ‘Farina’ would be a sufficient distinction for many a classic car enthusiast – but not John Langford. We recently featured his white 1964 example, which is stunning in appearance and one of the rarest post-war cars to wear the famous Octagon badge.
The 1969 Motor test of the MG 1300 Mk II was headlined “At last – real performance”, and in the previous year, Autocar found it “great fun to drive”. They also regarded it as “refined and gentlemanly and will serve equally well the enthusiast driver and his not so enthusiastic wife”.
We were intrigued by the recent news that around 20 per cent of UK classic cars were failing their MOT. A slightly concerning statistic, you might think – until you remember that many of these cars are not legally required to submit to an MOT in the first place. That's because UK legislation states that cars over 40 years old no longer have to take the MOT test. This is, in fact, one of two exemptions that cars acquire when they reach the big four-zero: the other, of course, is road tax.
By 1952 the Land-Rover 80 was a familiar aspect of everyday life in many parts of the UK. Since its debut at the Amsterdam Motor Show in April 1948, the first-generation 80 had gained a 2-litre engine, a new grille, and selectable two or four-wheel drive replacing the freewheel system.