Blitz Motorcycles - Home Speedwear Ltd, Wax Jackets, Motorcycle Gloves, Davida Helmets, Cafe Racer, Silk Scarves Todd Blubaugh's Blog The Big Apple November 25th, 2013 Sometime back in September Ethan and I rode to New York City. Let The Eagle Fly November 17th, 2013 The biker genre has been lost to the over produced motion picture gimmicks of modern day hollywood. Ethan and I agreed that we should “give something back” to these formative influences; so, one afternoon in Denver we sat down, borrowed some markers from Adilyn (our buddies 8 year old daughter) and made a little movie of our own (shot and edited entirely on the iPhone). Let The Eagle Fly. Let The Eagle Fly from Todd Blubaugh on Vimeo. Director: Ethan Fowler 1st Assistent Director: Todd Blubaugh Executive Producer: Tommy Monette Casting: Adilyn Monette Nov 11, 2013 November 11th, 2013 My father had some amazing stories, a lot of which he never told me or anyone else, more specifically about his military career in Vietnam. Later in his life he started speaking publically about his career. Here is a story of my father taken from the local paper in 2006. Thank you, Dad.
BIG BORE CYCLES | Big Bore Cycles blog.. way of custom CLUB CAFE RACER 09 CaraibiRockers Hageman MC — Classic Motorcycle Engineering it roCkS! CB750 Gravedigger Osvaldo Coutinho and Alexandre Santos are the guys behind it roCkS!bikes, based in Oporto in Portugal. They are both engineers and self-confessed motorcycle addicts. This CB750 is a little different from the usual CeeBee customs out there as it’s based on a 1992 bike, rather than the usual 1970s donors that feature on most of our pages. Although more modern machines have more power, better chassis parts and are likely to be more reliable, they have a lot more ugliness to hide and take a lot more work to turn into something desirable, and something that captures the spirit of the seventies that most of us aspire to. This bike was built as a showcase for it roCkS! The donor for “Gravedigger” was a lucky find, sitting in a local dealer in excellent condition. The bike was completely disassembled and everything heavy was dumped or replaced to minimise weight. The engine was in very good shape, but it was rebuilt anyway, and painted in matte black. from thebikeshed
Brit Iron Rebels Worldwide The Twenty-one has always been both loved and hated, I love the big ass it has, but just as many people hate it. It has a 350cc (or 21ci) engine and was called the “Twenty-one” to commerate the 21 year Triumph Engineering Company anniversary. Triumph produced these from 1957 – 1966, though the latter years saw it without the bathtub and a 500cc version was also introduced in 1959. As I understand it the bathtub was intended to be weather protection for the bike. This one came from the Los Angeles area, I picked it up from a guy that bought it new. It purs down the road nicely with enough power to keep you from thinking about getting on the freeway. I didn’t have to do much to this one, pulled a dent in the ass end, the typical carb job and clean the grease out of the brakes so it stopped instead of speeding up when you pull in the lever. So there it is, my 1958 Triumph Twenty-one. Jeff "Esso" Holmes BIR # 172Gilbert, AZ, USA
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