There has been considerable discussion lately as to if the market has hit its peak and is starting to trend down. Most of that discussion revolves around the reduced sales numbers (year over year) from Scottsdale and Paris. However, what no one seems to be talking about, or even suggesting, is that maybe the lower sales numbers are a simple result of poor quality offerings. There simply haven’t been a huge number, of top level, top quality Porsches up for auction so far. That’s about to change. Instead of spreading the Porsche love out across their Scottsdale and Paris auctions, all of the auction houses have saved their P-car lots for Amelia Island, inexplicably. A full 83 lots of Porsche goodness will be arriving in Florida shortly to be auctioned off, and based on some of the lots showing up, you’ll want to pay attention!
I do have this to say, however, the market might be a little oversaturated on 930s. There are sixteen 1976-89 911 Turbos being brought to sale in Florida this month, and that’s probably too many. Heck, each of the four auction houses have their own Carrera GT crossing the dais over the course of the weekend, and that seems like too many for the market to bear. Is the Carrera GT market really big enough to support multiple high-six figure sales in a couple of days? We’ll see.
Gooding & Co.
Yes, it is a big deal that they have the Porsches from the Jerry Seinfeld Collection included in their list of lots, but that doesn’t discount the others they’ve brought along to support the sale of that collection. Some of the non-Seinfeld cars are just as important as the stuff Jerry is bringing. This is the place to be for Porsche collectors this year. A scad of early 911s, a handful of 356s, a 911ST, a 959, and even an early 908 Coupe will be there. We’ll tell you more about the Seinfeld cars in a separate future post, but for now, here’s the ‘best of the rest’.
Lot 056 – 1988 Porsche 959 Komfort (Est. $1,300,000 – 1,600,000)
959s have not had a great track record so far this year, and this one has an opportunity to buck the trend. We’ve seen a couple come across the auction block without reaching their reserve, and moving on unsold. This one seems to be quite a nice example, so hopefully that won’t be happening this time. With less than 18,000 miles on the clock, this 959 is still nearly showroom fresh.
Delivered new to Sonauto in France, this 959 features a highly specified level of build, including bespoke leather-fitted Sport seats (normally cloth). The original owner has not been confirmed, but is said to be “a well-known VIP”, whatever that means. This car has moved through a total of four owners, and each has taken quite good care of the Porsche. The 959 recently moved to Florida by way of Italy, and in 2015 a comprehensive service was undertaken with receipts totaling more than $32,000. The car features its original jack, owner’s manual, air compressor, emergency triangle, and service book. A complete service history is included, as is a Porsche COA, a Porsche 959 parts book, and an original workshop manual (itself worth about 1000 dollars). With the market going soft on 959s as of late, we’ll see if it actually reaches the 7 figure mark that they were regularly hitting as recently as 6 months ago.
Lot 066 – 1970 Porsche 911 ST 2.3L (Est. $1,100,000 – 1,400,000)
Chassis: 9110300949 Engine: Not Original
One of only 7 factory 911ST built, this particular car has had quite a comprehensive history. Completed in February of 1970, this ST first found itself in competition at the 1970 Austrian Alps Rally with Björn Waldegård and Lars Helmer at the wheel. Indeed, it was at that very first event where the car took its first victory. For the Acropolis Rally, the car was used only as a service car for Jürgen Barth. Its next outing in competition was the RAC Rally England for Gérard Larrousse and Mike Woods, where the car, now featuring significantly widened front wheel arches, took 6th overall. Barth again used this ST as a service vehicle for the 1971 Monte Carlo Rally. This was when the car moved out of Porsche ownership and into the private hands of factory driver Gérard Larrousse.
Larrousse, usually pairing himself with Louis Meznarie’s team ownership backing, used 9110300949 to reasonable success in a number of 1971 season events. successfully entered a number of events in 1971. Late in 1971, the ST was painted in Shell ‘psychedelic’ red over yellow as the car is currently displayed, mimicking the livery of Larrousse’s Tour de France 1970 victory. For the 1971 running of the Tour de France, Larrousse entered this 911 ST for Barth and co-driver Jose Dolhem, but fortune was not in their favor. As bad luck would have it, the flywheel loosed itself from the crankshaft while racing at Montjuic and the pair were forced to retire.
On February 29, 1972, 9110300949 was sold to racing team owner Louis Meznarie. Meznarie then passed the car on to Philippe Burlet, who is thought to have purchased the 911 circa 1974. The historic trail of this car goes a bit soft for a while, but the 911ST is believed to have passed through the hands of Willi Holzentahl of Germany, and on to American Porsche racer and enthusiast Roy Walzer sometime in the late 1990s. When Walzer took ownership of the car, it had at some time received damage to the front right, and had no engine.
Walzer delivered the 911 ST to Jim Newton at Automobile Associates of Canton in CT. As Walzer wanted to race the car, a comprehensive restoration was undertaken and the body was stripped down to bare bones. The chassis was then restored, and the choice was made to switch to fiberglass flares in order to keep weight to a minimum. A 2.5-liter short-stroke racing engine was sourced from Greg La Cava, and a modern fuel cell and fire system were installed for safety purposes.
Since that time, the car has been a regular vintage racer, with a few trips to Monterey Motorsports Reunions. In 1998, the 911 ST was reunited with Jürgen Barth for the Monterey Historics, which featured Porsche that year. Barth drove the ST with verve, placing 2nd to a very determined Hurley Haywood in a Brumos 914/6. Barth drove the car for Walzer again in the 2013 edition of the Monterey Motorsports Reunion, placing 8th after an electrical problem forced him to start from the back. Interestingly, we attended the 2013 running of the MMR, and digging through our archives shows that we have these photos of 9110300949 to show for it.
Is this a million dollar car? If I had the kind of money to chase cars like this with wads of cash like that, I’d certainly rather have this 911ST than the 959 that preceded it.
Lot 075 – 1968 Porsche 908 Coupe (Est. $3,000,000 – 3,300,000)
Chassis: 908-11 Engine: Not Original
It isn’t very often that a 908 comes up for sale, so when one does, you’ve got to jump at the opportunity. When it’s one of the five remaining early factory-raced endurance coupes, it’s an especially rare opportunity. Buying this car, you don’t just get a Porsche, you get a slice of history that should be shepherded for future generations, but of course you get a rad opportunity to go vintage racing, too. There’s always a perk. This particular car was raced in period by Herrmann, Stommelen, Follmer, Buzzetta, Neerspasch, and Lins, though unfortunately not to exceedingly exciting results.
Chassis 908-011 was one of two 908s to make their debut at the 1968 Spa 1000 km race. The race was exceptionally wet, and saw Jacky Ickx absolutely dominate the competition in a Gulf Wyer Ford GT40. Herrmann and Stommelen did their best in the smaller 3-liter car, coming home in third overall, 2 laps behind Ickx, and one lap behind the team Porsche 908 of Gerhard Mitter and Jo Schlesser. A reasonable effort, to be certain, and one to be proud of if you’re Porsche in 1968. After its Spa debut, 011 took a trip stateside for the 6 hours of Watkins Glen for a trip at the hands of American driving aces George Follmer and Joe Buzzetta. In New York, unfortunately the 908 did not finish thanks to an over-rev and resulting engine failure. The final outing for 908-011 as a factory effort was the 500 km Zeltweg race held on the original Zeltweg Airfield, which ended with an unspecified disqualification. This was an ultimate shame for the car, as its team car was driven to the overall victory by Jo Siffert.
According to the compiled history of Porsche historian Dale Miller’s doing, 908-011 loitered around the Porsche workshops until 1970 when the car was sold to Claude Haldi of Switzerland, who used the car for local hill climb and circuit racing events, and at some point suffered a crash which sidelined the car from any further motorsport. In 1974 the car, still damaged, was sold to Sepp Greger of Germany who stripped the car down for parts to use as spares for his other Porsche prototypes, and stored the remaining chassis and damaged bodywork for several years. In July of 1998, Greger sold the leftover chassis and body to Mr. Miller in North Carolina. Miller then undertook a significant and comprehensive restoration of 011, which he documented thoroughly in photographs. Following the restoration, the car was sold to a collector on the west coast in 2005.
The seller, who purchased the car back in 2005, has since used the 908 for a number of vintage racing competition and display events, including appearances at the Monterey Motorsports Reunion, Amelia Island Concours d’Elegance, and Rennsport Reunion, along with being honored with display inside the rotunda of the Royal Automobile Club in London. From the time of his purchase, the seller has had the car maintained meticulously by J&L Fabricating in Puyallup, WA, and a recent engine rebuild by Jerry Woods Enterprises was also completed. The engine case currently in the car is a reproduction of the original 3 liter in correct magnesium alloy, though the rest of the pieces in the engine are all factory originals. According to the consignor, this rebuild has dyno-testing time only and the Porsche is stated to be ready for use. As it would happen, we do also have a photograph of 908-011 running at Rennsport Reunion just last summer.
Accompanying the 908 at sale are numerous spare parts, including four wheels and an original Porsche engine case that, according to the consignor, has had the bores enlarged to allow the use of 90 mm cylinders that would give the flat-eight a displacement of 3.3 liters. Also included are the aforementioned restoration album, factory photos of 908-011 in period, and various articles pertaining to the car.
Other Gooding & Co. Porsche Lots For Sale
Lot 006 – 1996 Porsche 911 (993) Carrera 4S (Est. $140,000 – 180,000)
Lot 009 – 1966 Porsche 912 (Est. $60,000 – 80,000)
Lot 015 – 1979 Porsche 911 Turbo 3.3L (Est. $240,000 – 280,000)
Lot 019 – 1963 Porsche 356B Cabriolet (Est. $175,000 – 225,000)
Lot 024 – 2005 Porsche Carrera GT (Est. Unlisted)
Lot 027 – 1994 Porsche 911 (964) Turbo 3.6L (Est. $275,000 – 325,000)
Lot 031 – 1966 Porsche 911 (Est. $200,000 – 300,000)
Lot 032 – 2011 Porsche 911 (997) Speedster (Est. $300,000 – 400,000)
Lot 034 – 1955 Porsche 550 Spyder (Est. $5,000,000 – 6,000,000)
Lot 035 – 1957 Porsche 356A Speedster (Est. $500,000 – 600,000)
Lot 036 – 1974 Porsche 911 Carrera 3.0 RSR IROC “Revson” (Est. $1,200,000 – 1,500,000)
Lot 037 – 1989 Porsche 911 Carrera Speedster (Est. $250,000 – 325,000)
Lot 039 – 1990 Porsche 962C (Est. $1,500,000 – 2,000,000)
Lot 039 – 1963 Porsche 356B 2000 GS/GT Carrera 2 Coupe (Est. $1,000,000 – 1,400,000)
Lot 040 – 2000 Porsche Carrera GT Prototype (Est. $1,500,000 – 2,250,000)
Lot 041 – 1997 Porsche 911 (993) Cup 3.8L RSR (Est. $1,200,000 – 1,500,000)
Lot 042 – 1958 Porsche 597 Jagdwagen (Est. $350,000 – 425,000)
Lot 043 – 2012 Porsche 911 (997) GT3 Cup 4.0 Brumos Commemorative Edition (Est. $300,000 – 500,000)
Lot 044 – 1973 Porsche 917/30 Can-Am Spyder (Est. $5,000,000 – 7,000,000)
Lot 045 – 1994 Porsche 911 (964) Turbo 3.6L S Flachbau (Est. $1,000,000 – 1,300,000)
Lot 046 – 1958 Porsche 356A 1500 Carrera GS/GT Speedster (Est. $2,000,000 – 2,500,000)
Lot 048 – 1959 Porsche 718 RSK (Est. $3,800,000 – 4,200,000)
Lot 053 – 1970 Porsche 911T 2.2L Coupe (Est. $135,000 – 175,000)
Lot 059 – 1989 Porsche 911 Turbo 3.3L Coupe (Est. $140,000 – 180,000)
Lot 072 – 1973 Porsche 911S 2.4L Targa (Est. $170,000 – 220,000)
Lot 081 – 1989 Porsche 911 Carrera Speedster (Est. $220,000 – 250,000)
RM Sotheby’s have brought a few good Porsches, but nothing quite on the level of Gooding. Fair credit to them, though, for trying, as Gooding certainly snapped up some excellent Porsche classics to bring. With the current standard-go-to Carrera GT headlining their Porsche lots, and a gorgeous Super 90 Roadster to give them some vintage chops as well, their lots are still certainly exciting enough. It’s fair to say that most of the Porsche enthusiasts will be in the Gooding tent through the weekend, though, unless you’re looking for one of these particular offerings to add to your collection.
Lot 153 – 2005 Porsche Carrera GT (Est. $750,000 – 850,000)
For a car so new, there isn’t much history to discuss, however this Carrera GT especially so as it is a one-owner car. The CGT was recently serviced and received a new clutch at Beverly Hills Porsche, and has been serviced by that dealership for its entire life. This Carrera GT is #949 of 1270, and features only 1,184 miles. This is an opportunity to own a nearly-new analog Porsche supercar.
Lot 191 – 1960 Porsche 356B Super 90 Roadster (Est. $180,000 – 220,000)
The Roadster presented here is finished in its original Ivory color, with the correct red interior and black top. It previously belonged to noted Porsche restorers Harvey and Linda Smith for 32 years and features the rare and more powerful ‘Super 90’ engine. Prior to the Smith’s ownership, it belonged to David Koehn of Milwaukee, Wisconsin, who acquired the car in 1975. He advertised it for sale in the Porsche Panorama magazine, where Linda spotted her dream car. Harvey flew to Wisconsin to collect it, though, unfortunately, the engine failed on the way home to Arizona, so Smith fitted a 1962 Super 90 motor, which remains in the car today. Sadly, Linda Smith never did drive her dream; its restoration was unfinished when she passed in 2005.
Thereafter, Smith sold the Roadster to Ibrahim Kuzu in Texas in 2007. Kuzu ultimately found another project to pursue and sold the car to Wisconsin collector Carl Zapffe in 2009. The Roadster was then sent to Terry Worick Restoration in Eagle, Nebraska, where it received a complete bare-metal rotisserie restoration. Zapffe then enjoyed his stunning Porsche for another six years before it was acquired by the current consignor. A stickler for perfection and detail, he engaged Classic Restorations of Denver, Colorado, to repaint the Roadster to rectify any nagging concerns. Today, the paint is excellent and the bodywork exceptionally straight, with outstanding panel fit. As the hood had been initially poorly repaired, it was replaced with a new unit. The interior was also refinished in red leather by Monaco Auto Trim of Englewood, Colorado, which fitted correct red carpet and a black Haartz top. A Derrington wood wheel is included with the original steering wheel. New step plates and door seals were installed and a new windshield fitted. The chassis and drivetrain were detailed to concours standards, while the brakes and Super 90 engine were fully rebuilt during the previous restoration work, and new shocks and tires were fitted.
Other RM Sotheby’s Porsche Lots For Sale
Lot 106 – 1964 Porsche 356 SC Sunroof Coupe (Est. $140,000 – 180,000)
Lot 126 – 1976 Porsche 911 Carrera Turbo 3.0L (Est. $275,000 – 350,000)
Lot 133 – 1997 Porsche 911 (993) Turbo S (Est. $400,000 – 475,000)
Lot 142 – 1988 Porsche 911 Turbo 3.3L ‘Slant-nose’ Cabriolet (Est. $225,000 – 275,000)
Lot 149 – 1989 Porsche 911 Turbo 3.3L Coupe (Est. $240,000 – 280,000)
Lot 156 – 1960 Porsche 356B Cabriolet 1600 Super (Est. $200,000 – 250,000)
Lot 186 – 1979 Porsche 911 Turbo 3.3L (Est. $300,000 – 375,000)
Like RM Sotheby, Bonhams has some interesting Porsche lots that certainly aren’t worth turning your nose up at, but can’t really hold a candle to the stuff in Gooding’s lists. Only five Porsche lots is a little disappointing, if I’m honest, but there are a couple that could be worth looking at if you’re after something particular. This very rare 930 slant-nose Cabriolet seems worth a second glance, and a late 928 GTS is always a fun car to contemplate.
Lot 136 – 1989 Porsche 911 Turbo 3.3L ‘Slant-nose’ Cabriolet (Est. $175,000 – 250,000)
Only 147 slant nose 930s were sold in the US in 1989, and only 28 of those were Cabrolet models. Of those 28, this one was originally sold in Las Vegas to tennis celebrity Andre Agassi. The original sticker price of $116,000 was quite a hefty chunk of change in 1989. Delivered in Grand Prix White over black leather, Agassi loved the car until 1996 when it was sold to its next owner as the highest bidder at a charity auction benefiting the Andre Agassi Charitable Foundation.
At some point the car found its way into Canada in 2007, and was used as a “show car”, covering only 1000 miles in the following 9 years. The car, as it sits, has only traveled about 35,000 miles in its life, and still looks quite good. Obviously this car has been fitted with a few modifications, including a custom set of CCW wheels (original wheels are included in the sale), a set of European-style bumpers (original bumpers are included in the sale), and a ‘professionally installed’ custom red leather interior. The car is also accompanied by its toolkit, compressor, factory manuals, a copy of the build sheet, and the original Andre Agassi title. This is a very rare car, but I would not expect its ‘celebrity’ ownership history to have any affect on the final price.
Other Bonhams Porsche Lots For Sale
Lot 138 – 1967 Porsche 911S 2.0L Coupe (Est. $140,000 – 180,000)
Lot 150 – 1994 Porsche 928 GTS (Est. $75,000 – 100,000)
Lot 171 – 1963 Porsche 356B Super 90 Cabriolet (Est. $140,000 – 160,000)
Lot 191 – 2005 Porsche Carrera GT (Est. Unlisted)
The Hollywood Wheels event is a little bit strange, in that they have quite a lot of Porsche lots, and some of them exceed the standard levels of awesome expected from a non-big-three auction house. There are some that might be labeled as ‘stinkers’ in there, but the great outweighs the less-than by a wide margin. Just check out some of the amazing Porsches on this list, and you’ll be convinced that HW deserves a visit when your bidding paddle arm feels like going up in the air.
Lot 113 – 1959 Porsche 356 Convertible D “Outlaw” (Est. $125,000 – 150,000)
By 1958, Speedster sales had started to slump a bit, and Porsche decided that the quasi-racer-for-the-street formula needed a revamping. Fitting the same chassis with a taller windshield, roll-up windows, a more stout top, and softer more comfortable seats, the Convertible D was born. The windshield surround was still removable, and the car was still popular with racers. The Drauz-built drop-top was only sold in 1959, and a total of just over 1300 models were sold, making this a relatively rare beast.
The car represented here has been painted in a dark shade of blue and had its deco strips, side spears, hood handle, and bumper guards deleted for a more austere period-raced-style appearance. This Convertible D also features an aftermarket sports exhaust, a lower profile exterior mirror, and a Derrington steering wheel. Included with this auction lot, all of the factory parts that have been removed. According to Porsche Kardex, this 356 was ordered in Ruby Red, reclining seats and a short ratio speedster transaxle. There is some doubt that the engine is original to the car, though it remains in excellent running condition.
Lot 138 – 1976 Porsche 911 ‘Turbo 935-Spec Conversion By DP Motorsport/Kremer Racing’ (Est. $350,000 – 400,000)
Chassis: 911 660 9057 Engine: 930101103 6R
This might be among my favorite of the Porsche lots selling at Amelia Island. It’s certainly not the most valuable, or even the most significant, or most beautiful, but it’s got guts where it counts. This is an interesting lot, that many collectors should pay attention to, as it could be the bargain of the century. This 935 has a lot of racing under its belt, and makes for a very interesting story.
Originally sold as a road-going 1976 Carrera, this car was brought up to full 935 specification by Kremer Racing in 1985, with all of the unique bodywork being installed by DP Motorsport. This car was raced in the late 1980s by Peter Posten, then sold and continued racing with a “G. Schon”, also in Europe. In 1987, the car was sold to Jurgen Opperman and Otto Altenbach, who raced the car primarily at the Nurburgring. In 1990, the car moved on to Willi Rabl, where the Vaillant sponsorship was picked up, and appears on the car today. With this car, Rabl won two in-class European Hillclimb Championships. After the car started to lose some of its competitive advantage, the car was put into storage in Austria. The car has been with a collector in the United States since 2007.
Perhaps most interestingly, the car currently features a type 962-72 flat fan, air-to-air intercooled, twin-plug, Porsche 962 IMSA-spec single-turbo engine, mated to a modified street 930 4-speed gearbox.
Lot 139 – 1967 Porsche European 911S 2.0L Race-prepared (Est. $175,000 – 225,000)
This car has a story, and as the story goes, this car was an original European delivery car that was found in a warehouse in England. The previous owner was a motorsport enthusiast who spent his time converting longhood short wheelbase 911s into 911R clones. The 911R-esque modifications included lexan rear quarter windows, 911R-style taillights, quarter panel flares, and 15×8 Fuchs for the rear. According to the Kardex for this 911S, this is the correct original Polo red paintwork, originally featuring black leather interior, which has since been stripped. This 911 also has the correct early green gauges, including the 911S 7000 rpm tachometer. The interior has been outfitted with a smaller diameter sport steering wheel, a racing seat, and a roll bar. The engine has been equipped with a full raft of Weber carburetors, velocity stacks, and an original red S engine shroud. This would make for a fun and interesting racing car, autocross weapon, track rat, or weekend back-road carver.
Other Hollywood Wheels Porsche Lots For Sale
Lot 101 – 1984 Porsche 944 (Est. $25,000 – 30,000)
Lot 103 – 1995 Porsche 911 (993) Carrera 2 Cabriolet (Est. $85,000 – 110,000)
Lot 104 – 1973 Porsche 914-4 2.0L (Est. $20,000 – 25,000)
Lot 106 – 1971 Porsche 911 Carrera RS “lightweight” Clone (Est. $75,000 – 100,000)
Lot 107 – 1989 Porsche 911 (964) Carrera 4 (Est. $35,000 – 45,000)
Lot 109 – 1991 Porsche 911 (964) Carrera 2 Cabriolet (Est. $35,000 – 45,000)
Lot 110 – 1965 Porsche 356C Coupe (Est. $65,000 – 85,000)
Lot 112 – 1961 Porsche 356B Coupe (Est. $75,000 – 100,000)
Lot 114 – 1996 Porsche 911 (993) Turbo (Est. $150,000 – 175,000)
Lot 115 – 1993 Porsche 928 GTS (Est. $65,000 – 85,000)
Lot 116 – 1977 Porsche 911 Carrera Turbo 3.0L (Est. $135,000 – 155,000)
Lot 117 – 1987 Porsche 911 Turbo 3.3L ‘Slant-nose’ Coupe (Est. $150,000 – 200,000)
Lot 118 – 1964 Porsche 356C Coupe (Est. $75,000 – 95,000)
Lot 119 – 1968 Porsche 911 Coupe (Est. $140,000 – 165,000)
Lot 120 – 1987 Porsche 911 Turbo 3.3L (Est. $115,000 – 145,000)
Lot 121 – 2008 Porsche 911S ‘Centro’ Center Driving Position (Est. $75,000 – 125,000)
Lot 122 – 1996 Porsche 911 (993) Turbo From The McLane Collection (Est. $195,000 – 235,000)
Lot 123 – 2013 Porsche 911 (997) Turbo From The McLane Collection (Est. $115,000 – 135,000)
Lot 124 – 1973 Porsche 911E 2.4L Targa From The McLane Collection (Est. $95,000 – 115,000)
Lot 125 – 1963 Porsche 356B Super 90 Cabriolet From The McLane Collection (Est. $175,000 – 195,000)
Lot 126 – 1987 Porsche 911 Turbo 3.3L From The McLane Collection (Est. $100,000 – 150,000)
Lot 127 – 1986 Porsche 911 Turbo 3.3L Coupe (Est. $90,000 – 127,000)
Lot 128 – 2008 Porsche 911 (997) GT3 (Est. $135,000 – 185,000)
Lot 129 – 1996 Porsche 911 (993) Turbo (Est. $175,000 – 225,000)
Lot 130 – 1970 Porsche 914-6 (Est. $85,000 – 125,000)
Lot 131 – 1978 Porsche 911 Turbo 3.3L (Est. $175,000 – 250,000)
Lot 132 – 1989 Porsche 911 Turbo (3.3L) ‘Slant-nose’ Coupe (Est. $250,000 – 300,000)
Lot 133 – 2004 Porsche Carrera GT (Est. $750,000 – 850,000)
Lot 134 – 2016 Porsche 911 (991) GT3 RS (Est. $300,000 – 350,000)
Lot 135 – 1997 Porsche 911 (993) Turbo (Est. $275,000 – 325,000)
Lot 136 – 1997 Porsche 911 (993) Carrera 4S (Est. $250,000 – 300,000)
Lot 137 – 1994 Porsche 911 (964) Speedster (Est. $200,000 – 275,000)
Lot 140 – 1967 Porsche 911S 2.0L Sunroof Coupe (Est. $225,000 – 275,000)
Lot 141 – 1958 Porsche 356A Cabriolet W/ Rudge Wheels (Est. $185,000 – 250,000)
Lot 142 – 1987 Porsche 911 Turbo 3.3L (Est. $200,000 – 225,000)
[Photos Sourced From Their Respective Auction Houses, Excepting Those From The FLATSIXES.com Archives]