Vous êtes ici : PassionPorsche >


L’unique Porsche Type 64 en vente à Pebble Beach, record en vue ?


A Pebble Beach, au mois d’août 2019, RM Sotheby’s va mettre à l’encan une très rare (euphémisme) Porsche Type 64. L’estimation pourrait bien être dépassée. La Porsche Type 64, c’est la toute première Porsche de l’histoire de la marque. Conçue par Ferdinand Porsche sur une base de Coccinelle, la Type 64 est une voiture de […]


Pour consulter l'article original et complet, cliquez ici.

Cars to buy in 2019

The winter road salt is beginning to recede, and the days are getting longer and warmer. Summer is on its way, and with it, the promise of another season of driving excellence at the wheel of your favourite Porsche 911. But which 911? If you’re thinking of a change to your stable or have your eye on something new for 2019, then look no further than Total 911’s annual and ever-popular ‘cars to buy’ guide to help steer you in the right direction.

There remain bargains to be had when comparing 911s with other models in the same price point, while many other models still represent guaranteed investment-grade quality, providing you’re prepared to play the long game. There’s also a host of 911s ready and willing to provide you with oodles of fun – more fun than any amount of cash in the bank can offer. So wether you’re looking for road or track-based frolics, a great value 911 or a decent investment proposition, we’ve got the answers readily compiled for you over the next 12 pages.

And don’t just take our word for it. Once again we’ve sought the opinions of experts from around the industry, those who work within the Porsche marketplace on a daily basis, and whom in the ensuing years have seen values of cars peak and dive, and trends come and go, building a healthy resistance against market naivety as a result – and their knowledge and insight is hereby being passed exclusively to you. We’ve asked more specialists than ever, our panel this year offering wisdom from a combined 101-years of experience selling fine Porsche. As a result, no other resource will offer such a compelling insight as to what 911 models you should be focussing on for 2019.

This year, to reflect the breadth of 911s on offer, we’ve split the experts’ choices into three categories: best value, long term investment, and outright fun, all of which provide compelling options for a variety of budgets. It makes for a tantalising read: have your wallets at the ready as we present the 911s to buy for 2019…


Pour consulter l'article original et complet, cliquez ici.

Our Favorite Porsches For Sale This Week: Volume 131

We’ve been compiling some amazing Porsche models on the internet for a few years now, and we’ve seen some pretty astonishing examples pop up now and again. This week we’re looking at Porsche models without any real theme or driving force, we just like them. Hopefully you’ve enjoyed our « curated » look at the Porsche market. Keep in mind, some of these Porsches could be great collection investments, while others might prove to do more financial harm than good.


Every other week, we feature 5 of our favorite Porsches for sale. That post is sent out to our mailing list of more than 17,000 Porsche owners and fans and is seen by 10s of thousands of other readers who visit our site directly. If you’re selling a Porsche on eBay and would like to see it featured here, just shoot us an email with the details and we’ll be back in touch. Otherwise, feel free to check out all the other eBay listings we have on our Porsches for sale pages.

1. Porsche 936 Junior Kart For Sale

This Porsche hobby isn’t just about us adults. Sometimes the kids should get to have some fun, too! That’s why Porsche built a series of Junior karts in the 80s and 90s. A limited run of 936 Juniors were built to commemorate the car’s incredible Le Mans victories. These are silly rare, and occasionally come up for auction. This one, offered by our friends at Road Scholars, is the first one we’ve seen on Bring A Trailer, and the bidding is actually quite low right now, so head on over there and maybe you’ll get a deal! If you think your kid has Big Ickx Energy, then they deserve this rad little motor.

For more pictures, pricing and information, check out the full listing on Bring A Trailer.

2. 1987 Porsche 911 Carrera Slant Nose For Sale

Yes, it’s quite obvious that this is not a real slant nose cabriolet, as it’s no more than a Carrera 3.2 with an all-steel body kit on it. That said, when combined with a set of gold three-piece Gotti wheels and what looks like quite good bodywork and assembly, it’s hard to not love something anachronistic like this Porsche. If you’re interested in the Radwood era, this is the kind of thing that will get you a lot of looks at an 80s and 90s car show. If you want to be 1980s Royalty, pick up this ride.

For more pictures, pricing and information, check out the full listing on eBay.

The Many Porsches Of RADwood LA 2018

3. 2008 Porsche 911 Carrera S Slant Nose For Sale

As long as we’re on the subject of slant nose conversions, here is a 997 that as had it done. The kit comes from Japan, and this car was built for SEMA in 2016. We saw it there, and it was pretty cool. While the car is fitted with all kinds of totally awesome bits, like a GMG roll bar, and an air lift adjustable suspension kit, it’s ultimately a 100,000 mile 997 Carrera S with some cool parts added, and there is no way it’s worth the six-figures they’re asking for it. It’s a neat talking piece, I suppose, so if you’re looking for something like that, here’s your chance. Maybe send them an offer and see what they’ll take.

For more pictures, pricing and information, check out the full listing on eBay.

Modern Porsche 997 Slant-nose Steals The Show At SEMA

4. 2018 Porsche 911 Turbo S Exclusive Series

The 991 Turbo S Exclusive Series is a seriously rare beast, with some seriously cool pieces from the factory. These were limited to just 500 units, and had more horsepower than any 911 Turbo in history. This piece is fast, fun, and rare. You should probably buy this if you’re looking for something to turn heads and serve as a comfortable daily driver.

For more pictures, pricing and information, check out the full listing on eBay.

This is Porsche’s Most Powerful 911 Turbo S Ever

5. 1991 Porsche 964 Targa For Sale

The 964 generation Targa is among the most rare regular production Porsche models in existence. Just over 1300 of these were built for worldwide consumption, and it takes a bit of looking to find a nice one. This one appears to be quite clean, and despite the fact that it’s a Tiptronic model, it looks like it would be an excellent weekend driver. I’d be happy to have this bone stock example in my collection. It’s also probably one of the least expensive ways to get into a 964 these days.

For more pictures, pricing and information, check out the full listing on eBay.

Is Singer Responsible For State Of The 964 Market?


Pour consulter l'article original et complet, cliquez ici.

993 v 991: wild Porsche GT2s

The year 1994 offered something of a step change for Porsche Motorsport. After multiple notable racing successes with naturally aspirated 911s such as the Carrera RSR and RS 3.8, the company once again turned its attention to turbocharging for elite GT racing. A new car was born out of the 993 generation, wider and wilder than ever before. The name given to this new high-performance 911 was simply the racing class it was to participate in: let us say hello once again to the now-legendary 993 GT2.

However, these cars were badged ‘GT’ – as can be seen below its huge rear wing. To compete in this class Porsche had to manufacture and homologate a street version, which became available as early as April of 1995. Little did Porsche and 911 enthusiasts know at the time, but it would become an absolute icon of a car, and one of the most sought-after today.

Unlike the car it was based on – the new 993 Turbo – the GT2 offered 22bhp more and offered a host of upgrades to the drivetrain, body, suspension and equipment, to name but a few. The big news was that the GT2 would be rear-wheel drive only, the 200kg weight loss over a Turbo mainly being attributed to this change. With the GT2 Porsche had made it perfectly clear it was not about to relinquish the ominous widowmaker moniker too easily. Rear-wheel-drive 911 Turbos were until then aimed at the more experienced driver, but the change to four-wheel drive left a gap at the very top of the 911 range, one that was to be filled by the motorsport-inspired GT2 street car.

Fast forward more than 20 years and until recently customers had to look to the naturally aspirated GT3 RS model to have race-inspired thrills. However, as a final swansong to the 991 range, Andreas Preuninger and his GT team developed and manufactured the most powerful production 911 to date. One can ramble on about the finer details of this machine, which you would have read in previous issues of Total 911, but there is no better way to sum it up than the 6:47.25 time the 991 GT2 RS set around the infamous Nürburgring Nordschleife.

In South Africa where the owner of both these exquisite cars opens the garage door, I find myself subconsciously drifting towards the 993 GT2 first. The door feels light in my hand as I pull its handle. I lower myself into the Recaro bucket seat and shut the door, the thud reminiscent of a whole era of air-cooled Porsche. The seat offers side support from your hips all the way up to your shoulders – the goosebumps on my forearms already demonstrate this is an exceptional place to be!

The cabin is basic, but not Clubsport or race car basic; after all, this is the more comfortable ‘Strasse’ specification. However, there are no rear seats, only carpets with the neat ‘GT’ inscription, as is the case on the back of the car below the rear wing. The cabin is compact – you sit close to the dashboard and windscreen in classic 911 guise. I hold the leather-trimmed, three-spoke steering wheel, impressed by the fact there is not a button in sight.

I’ve been privileged enough to have driven a few 993 GT2s before, and every time it is a particularly memorable occasion. Today is no different. A quick peek in the side mirror gets me all excited again as those monstrous, tacked-on wheel arches fill the view. These were added to enable the GT2’s enormous 11-inch-wide wheels to fit under its arches.


Pour consulter l'article original et complet, cliquez ici.

This 1986 944 Turbo Just Sold For $74,000: Is It A Sign Of Things To Come?

Has the 944’s time finally come? The model’s popularity has led to a steady upward creep in prices in recent years, and this recent BAT result may just be the tip of the iceberg. Indeed, even Jerry Seinfeld is getting in on the action, having just acquired a black Turbo and this S2 Cabriolet. This 5k-mile 1986 Turbo just smashed Bring a Trailer’s auction record for the model, doubling the previous top result for a 944 Turbo, and besting the previous top 944 sale by more than $30k. At $74k, this Pearl White coupe has reached beyond the model’s typically-modest pricing, and well into territory normally occupied by low-mile Supra Turbos, Ferrari 328s, and well-optioned 993s.

Photo from Bring a Trailer

This result is the latest in a streak of increasingly impressive results for the model. Recent results from other auction houses, including an impressive $72,600 result at Gooding & Co’s Monterey sale, have approached the result achieved on BAT. According to the included original window sticker the car originally sold for $33,600, meaning that over three decades the car more than doubled its original sticker price, and roughly kept pace with inflation.

Photo from Bring a Trailer

Credit is due to the seller’s exceptionally thorough approach. While BAT sellers are generally very thorough, with galleries often creeping beyond 150 images, this seller went above and beyond with over 400 images. Everything from paint meter readings, to the stampings inside the included set of color-keyed Fuchs wheels were documented. It is pretty clear that this is an exceptional 944 Turbo.

Interestingly, this car came from the same town as the Utlimate Enthusiast Garage featured here in 2017, though it was not owned by the same person. It’s pretty clear, however, that this car lived an extremely pampered life.

While aficionados may argue about the merits of this first-year Turbo compared to the later cars, we challenge anyone to find another comparable Turbo of any year. The real question with this car is whether to keep the phonedials on the car, or mount up those deliciously-’80s Pearl White Fuchs.

Photos from Bring a Trailer LLC used with permission.


Pour consulter l'article original et complet, cliquez ici.




Nos partenaires