The Volkswagen Beetle was designed as an affordable and practical car for the masses, capable of carrying a family of four without being too expensive. Its engineering was top-notch, resulting in the longest production run for a single platform in history. The Beetle underwent numerous changes throughout its lifespan and became an iconic symbol of Germany's economic recovery and the American hippie movement. Even today, the Beetle remains an important part of automotive culture and is highly sought after by collectors. This 1961 Volkswagen Beetle, equipped with a newly rebuilt engine that has traveled less than 5,000 miles, is now available for those who desire a piece of this automotive history.
Volkswagen released the handsome Karmann Ghia model in 1955 as a sporty alternative to the practical and frugal Beetle. Nevertheless, the Karmann Ghia wasn't intended to be an expensive, fussy, and high-strung sports car. Instead, it offered the same level of dependable motoring as the Beetle. Unsurprisingly, over 500,000 were made; the bulk of which was built in Germany, but a small percentage saw birth in Brazil. This 1972 Volkswagen Karmann Ghia Cabriolet has reportedly been restored and bears 90,000 miles on its odometer. If you want an analog, no-frills, drop-top sports car that will fill your heart with joy without denting your wallet at the pumps, this is the way to go about it.
Have you ever felt like breaking away, traveling far by yourself, and leaving all today's problems back at the four squares you call your workplace? Well, there are several ways you could go about it; you could get yourself a striking performance machine to gulp down the miles or even a classic that would break down every few miles. Whatever way you look at it, nothing comes close to finding a well-sorted classic Volkswagen bus, packing up, and hitting the open road smiling and driving your worries away. Looking to make the trip of a lifetime worth it? This 1982 Volkswagen Vanagon Bus with 103,000 reported miles is a faithful travel partner looking to find its new custodian.
Back in the 60s, one could walk into a Volkswagen dealership and spend time walking around examining their eclectic range of vehicles. One could drive off in a legendary Volkswagen beetle with several trim levels to pick from or go the practical route and drive off in a Volkswagen bus. With a host of exciting choices to pick from, one stood out, the iconic Volkswagen fastback. Were you looking to get your hands on a classic Volkswagen and stand out from the rest? This 1969 Volkswagen Fastback Custom we have today is a build that's 20 years strong and made to stand out, be it a quick Sunday drive or your local car meet.
The Volkswagen we know today follows the same recipe of solid, workmanlike performance and reliability, and sometimes a bit too ordinary. Turn back the clock 40 odd years, however; this couldn't be farther from the truth of today; creations like the dune buggy and the "thing" gave car buyers quirky and colorful choices of motoring that would never see the light of day in modern times. The vehicle we have today is a mix of the custom restomod and features a blend of Volkswagen's quirky dune buggy and unique 181 and comes in the form of this 1973 Volkswagen Thing Restomod. With a reported 20,000 miles, this unique creation was completed last month and is reported to be a Californian street-legal car, albeit modified for off-road driving.
Driving a classic Volkswagen means you love to slow down life and enjoy every drive in the left lane with your close-knit group of people, listening to some music. The 1974 Volkswagen Bus we have today assures more space for more good times and is a near-factory example that ensures every drive is just how it was experienced back in the 70s.
Ever since the first Bug rolled out in 1971 the people have found creative ways to turn this innocent-looking economy car into various things that portrayed their own character, and personal desires. While many Beetle purists will tell you that this car is its best when stock, a handful of performance enthusiasts have chosen a different route. That’s a route you and I know as hot rodding. Any doubt about what that is should be cleared out at the site of this example. Volksrods have been a thing for as long as the Beetle has, and any Volkswagen hotrod fan would be delighted to know that this 1970 Volkswagen Volksrod Custom, which is currently up for sale, is the epitome of what it should be. Read on to see why it deserves a place in your garage, as well as your heart.
The market for vintage Volkswagen vehicles has been at an all-time high. Each vehicle be it a Volkswagen Beetle, Bus or Transporter is a memory of a time gone by where you get in and keep exploring the world. As you travel the sounds of the familiar air-cooled boxer engine burbling around is the automotive contribution to the times where peace, love, and happiness were in the air. Explore more, and in style with this 1966 Volkswagen Transporter Double Cab Pickup, we have today. Located in Florida this is a ground-up build that has only reportedly seen 800 miles since its restoration. So why wait? This classic beauty is one well-restored vehicle that is reported to have had a complete no expense nut and bolt restoration.
The Volkswagen Beetle is a true automotive legend, with over 20 million examples made. The all-too-familiar sound of an air-cooled powertrain chugging along is no surprise. With so many examples made, finding a custom build that stands out is rare. However, the 1972 Volkswagen Beetle Street Rod we have today is a sight for sore eyes among the factory spec, and complete custom builds that lose entirely the essence of what makes the classic Volkswagen Beetle special.
It's the van that took over the world by storm during the '80s, that was open, spacious, unique, and best of all, affordable. Now, the people's vehicle that was so beloved has become a coveted collector's item, and this Red and White styled 1971 Volkswagen Bus Type 2 is a beautiful vehicle that can easily steal the show wherever it may go. Often nicknamed the kombi or the microbus, the camper, the Bus was the vehicle that stole people's hearts right after the astounding success of the Beetle. The forefather of the modern-day passenger or cargo van, the Transporter had it all. Its spacious interior was perfect from the get-go but underwent a few changes with each generation. This model features very little change, if any, to its heyday and sports a decent and powerful engine that gets the job done. With 101 miles reported on the clock, this Transporter might just be the vehicle to transport you down memory lane and create a few memories for the future.
The term 'automotive icons' are reserved for a select few; the Volkswagen Beetle is one of them. Built-in times of turmoil, the humble German machine won the hearts of many and even served as the poster child for love and peace during the 70s. Are you looking to own a piece of automotive history? This 1976 Volkswagen Beetle Convertible we have today might be the one for you. With a reported 98,000 miles on the clock, this quirky yet iconic machine makes for a lovely weekend drive and a reliable classic.
Never has a car had such an impact on the world as the Volkswagen Beetle. Conceived during the height of Nazi Germany and designed by Ferdinand Porsche, the Beetle would see over 21 million sold until it bowed out in 2003. The People's Car, as it was envisioned, it employed simple systems and a fuss-free air-cooled engine. This 1971 Volkswagen Beetle comes with 100,000 miles on the clock and is a perfect example if you've wanted a Bug in your life. Properly maintained, these cars regularly outlive their owners!
The original Volkswagen Beetle is one of those legendary cars in global automotive history. Produced from 1938 to 2003 (with a break during the Second World War, of course), over 21 million were made, in no less than eighteen countries, including Germany. Built to be a People's Car that was as simple as possible to own, drive and maintain, Beetles enjoy a cult following worldwide. You'll find those who adhere to the purist look and the restomod community. This particular 1968 Volkswagen Beetle Restomod carries some influence from the 'Cal-Style' fraternity, which would see an otherwise stock Beetle lowered for a better stance and given added chrome. This car bears just 69,000 miles since new, we are told.
A truly innovative and proud vehicle manufacturer is Germany's Volkswagen. Founded in 1937, Volkswagen went on to create one of the best-selling vehicles of all time, the Volkswagen Beetle. After World War II, Volkswagen tapped into the booming luxury/sports market and thus introduced their magnificent Volkswagen Karmann Ghia in 1955. The model went on to sell more than 445000 examples in its production lifespan of 19 years. The Karmann Ghia is a 2+2 sports car produced in coupe and convertible forms. Up for grabs is a 1973 Volkswagen Karmann Ghia convertible restomod car with many new parts and zero mileage on the new engine.
Going down the custom route when building a classic can be a daunting task, sure it would suit your tastes but the moment you have to make way for another project will it be an easy sell? This 1967 Volkswagen Bus Restomod we have today is a custom job done right and is built to turn heads as you drive by and win car shows with its tasteful upgrades.
When you think of cars representing the 60s, it's hard to overlook the legendary Volkswagen Beetle; sure, the Ford Mustang was legendary in every way possible, but the humble Beetle created a movement symbolically, one of peace and love. This 1967 Volkswagen Beetle we have today sure boasts those characteristics well, as you get peace from not having to deal with the high upkeep of owning a classic car and the feeling of love every time you are behind the wheel. With a reported 58,405 miles on the clock, this low mileage example is an affordable classic that ensures your weekend is well spent behind the wheel.
The Humble Volkswagen Bus served many purposes, it got families out and about, bands promoting love and peace to get to venues on time, and most importantly, drive multiple businesses forward with its German reliability. While it served multiple purposes back in the day, the Volkswagen Bus of today sees great interest in the classic car world, with mint examples fetching top dollar at leading auctions worldwide. With prices always on the rise, it's time you invest in your very own piece of Volkswagen history and drive off in this lovely 1974 Volkswagen Kombi Samba Tribute we have today. With a reported 52,200 miles on the clock, this low mileage example is lovingly taken care of and ready for those beach photoshoots.
The 60s was a time of peace, love and unity, and Volkswagen was the one automotive brand that perfectly embodied all these qualities into their lineup of vehicles. Built for simplicity and to power on vehicles like the iconic Volkswagen bus has cult followings and celebrities like Gabriel Iglesisas having multiple examples in their collections. Support peace, love, and unity in style with this lovely 1961 Volkswagen Bus Split Window we have today. It’s a classic that’s ready to be driven and built to your hearts content.
The Volkswagen Beetle was not just the “people's car” but was a symbol of peace, love, and good times, The Beetle’s platform was used to launch many exciting cars but very few matched up to the Volkswagen 181 Thing. The Volkswagen 181 or better known as the “thing” over in the US was Volkswagen’s attempt to recreate the legendary dune bug of the 60s. With an open-top design driving, one meant total freedom and standing out from the crowd in the quirkiest way possible. Looking to spice up your weekend drive and experience open-top driving like never before? This 1973 Volkswagen 181 Thing is what you are looking for. With a reported 73,000 miles on the clock, this classic Volkswagen is reportedly up for sale by its third owner.
The Volkswagen Beetle is the result of an effort to build an automobile for the middle class of Germany, and it’s an icon of a vehicle with a legacy and history that makes it worth preserving and protecting. Not to mention the appealing design that no other car has ever had and probably no one ever will. With this particular 1973 Volkswagen Super Beetle, you have a chance of welcoming a piece of automotive history to preserve but also to enjoy for the future. Completely upgraded and ready for the future with 202,000 miles on the clock, this Beetle is still alive and raring to go.
If you were growing up anywhere from the 1940s to the early 2000s, you are more than likely to have learned to drive or own the humble Volkswagen Beetle at some stage. Simple in design and meant to get you about it was the old faithful for many families and young adults. With over 21 million examples sold during its lifetime and multiple trim options, the Super Beetle is quite possibly the most interesting out of the lot. With more power to play with and those iconic beetle design cues, you surely can't go wrong driving off in this lovely 1973 Volkswagen Super Beetle we have today. If that wasn't enough, this car has just a reported 123,500 miles on the clock and is a numbers matching example as well.
There are few automotive icons that have been produced in numbers of tens of millions. One of those is the Volkswagen Beetle, which sold a fantastic 21,529,464 during its lifetime from 1938 to 2003. That’s more than the population of some countries! One of the most renowned automobiles, the Beetle reshaped economical and fuss-free motoring with its thrifty and simple powertrain, and ability to carry a family comfortably for long distances. For added chops, it was developed by none other than Ferdinand Porsche, who’s name adorns one of the premier sports car makers in the world. This 1971 Volkswagen Super Beetle is a lovely example of a much-adored car, and the seller states that it gets smiles and thumbs up from everyone! With a reported 85,267 miles, it’s looking for a new owner, and comes with the owner’s manual included in the sale.
The Volkswagen Kombi, Type 2 or Bus as it’s informally known, is one of the German automaker’s most iconic vehicles. Despite gaining significant traction in the 1960s with the hippie movement, the Type 2 actually debuted in 1950. These vehicles shared a lot with the Beetle, including the iconic air-cooled flat-four engine. Today, they continue to enjoy a loyal following, even from those who weren’t born in the Fifties, Sixties, Seventies or even Eighties. This 1975 Volkswagen Kombi Pickup Transporter is a fine example that’s reported to have undergone a restoration, and has racked up just 2,000 miles since then. It’s also a 2-door pickup, which is rarer nowadays than the more common minibus variant.
In the Fifties, manufacturers were making their offerings larger, luxurious, and even some offered performance machines to stand out. But what if you didn't need all that? What if you just wanted to get by. The Volkswagen Beetle was the answer to that question. It was intended to be a quick and easy way to get about. The original Volkswagen beetle ended up selling over 21 million examples in its 65-year production run. This icon certainly played a big part in automotive history and today is a car with a cult following because it is a classic that you can daily drive if desired. Were you looking to get your hands on a piece of automotive history? This 1985 Volkswagen Beetle resto-mod is the candidate to own, look at, drive, and enjoy.
The Volkswagen Type 2, or T2 was the second-generation of the German automaker’s highly successful and much-loved Transporter, Kombi or Microbus. Produced from November 1949 and still in production as the sixth-generation Volkswagen Transporter, this iconic vehicle had a major role in the preferred transportation of the young, wild, and free. Camper conversions were a natural extension for this relatively compact vehicle that was reasonably spacious on the inside, and many manufacturers offered their take on it. One of those was Westfalia-Werke, who were officially contracted by Volkswagen to make the Volkswagen-Westfalia series of campers. What we’ve got here is a 1976 Volkswagen Westfalia Camper Van from Idaho with 76,000 miles on the clock, an ideal vehicle if you love the great outdoors and yearn to traverse it in a cult classic. It’s reportedly been recently refreshed and tuned up, with the current seller having invested over ten grand in it after purchase to keep it in tip-top shape. Some documentation is available too.
2019 was a sad year for the automotive world as an icon finally hung up its name. The Volkswagen Beetle was born amongst troubled times and destruction but went on to be one that promoted peace and love. The simple formula of having a car that was cheap and simple to use and one that can be used daily grew to be one of the world’s highest selling cars with over 20 million sold in its lifetime. The unmistakable burble and bubbly looks cemented the Volkswagen Beetle in pop culture and millions of driveways around the world. Celebrate peace and love with this 1968 Volkswagen Beetle Coupe we have today. Located in New Jersey this icon is a classic that can be enjoyed and treasured without breaking your bank.
Founded in 1937, the German automobile manufacturer Volkswagen has produced many iconic vehicles to date. From the Beetle to the Golf GTi and more, this manufacturer has endured in the hearts of motor vehicle aficionados. One of their well-known models is the Volkswagen Type 2 and was known in the US as the Bus. The VW Type 2 was produced from 1967 till 2013 and is slated for a comeback in the form of an electric minibus. What we have on offer is a 1968 Volkswagen Truck/ Transporter Double Cab which is reported to have 10,000 miles on the engine build and is available to be seen in the Land of Enchantment, New Mexico.
The Volkswagen Beetle needs no introduction. The ‘People’s Car’ of Germany gained popularity all over the world for being extremely simple to maintain, whilst offering reliable mobility for a family. However, it was anything but sporty in appearance and demeanor. Enter the Volkswagen Karmann Ghia in 1955, which took the Beetle’s underpinnings and mechanicals, and wrapped them in a much sportier body that was penned by multiple designers including Italian design firm Carrozzeria Ghia. The Karmann Ghia was a two-door, four-seat sport coupe or convertible, with the same air-cooled engine from the Beetle, mounted in the rear. It was intended to be a comfortable cruiser, rather than a flat-out performance model. This example is a 1972 Volkswagen Karmann Ghia that comes from Florida and is a stunning example of a car that was once the highest volume imported automobile into the US.
While the Beetle propelled Volkswagen to success in the motoring world, in the subsequent years, the German automaker produced many iconic and memorable vehicles. One of those is the Volkswagen Type 2 — a forerunner in modern cargo and passenger vans. The Type 2 is derived from Volkswagen's first model: the Type 1, aka the Beetle. The Type 2 is more commonly known as the "Bus" in the States, and success was augmented by the camper conversion done by Westfalia-Werke in Germany. The camper conversion kit was very popular and was available from Volkswagen dealers worldwide. Up for sale is a 1970-produced Volkswagen Westfalia Pop Up with just 53,294 miles on the clock, of which the current owner used this subject bus for 46,648 miles.
Volkswagen has had a rich history of classic, inspirational, and iconic models. And few cars have been as culturally significant as the Volkswagen Beetle. Literally translating to "people's car," the basic concept has its roots in the '30s. Nowadays, the classic Beetle has become a sought-after collector's car. Not only are parts in ample supply thanks to the millions that were produced, but the appreciation for the "love bug" is a strong today as it was when it launched. On offer is one of the most desirable variants of the Beetles there was: the much-improved Super Beetle. What's more, it happens to be the even rarer Super Beetle Cabriolet. This 1974 Super Beetle features an automatic transmission (a rare option) and is one of just 5730 Super Beetles made in 1974. A low mileage example, it has just 23,554 original miles on the clock, while it's also reported to feature a numbers-matching engine and transmission.
If there’s one car that needs no introduction whatsoever wherever it is in the world, it is the Volkswagen Beetle. From 1938 to 2003 a staggering 21.5 million cars were built. The Beetle, commonly referred to as the Lovebug, was the creation of a car that would appeal to everyone. Called the “people’s car”, the idea was for it to be an affordable car that any person can buy without breaking the bank, a mission in which it succeeded. Our subject Beetle is a special version of the 21.5 million manufactured and sold. A Volkswagen Super Beetle Epilogue Edition, it’s one of only 900 built and with just 81,000 miles on the clock. The Epilogue Edition was built to commemorate the last year Volkswagen Beetles were sold in the USA and Canada, and also the last year for convertible production worldwide. This car maintains its classic value as it is reported to be a numbers matching specimen.
The Volkswagen Beetle is the definition of iconic. It's the kind of car that transcends those interested in cars and those who usually couldn't care less. Whether it's the bug-like design or that iconic air-cooled engine note, a Beetle can never be mistaken for anything else. The Beetle played a large part in the swinging 60s and was an icon of peace and harmony. The Volkswagen Beetle had a production run of 65 years, with Volkswagen managing to shift 21 million cars in that time. Apart from being a significant seller, the Beetle was also a motorsport icon taking part in many forms of racing. But the Beetle was perhaps best known for its role in pop culture, with movies, TV shows, and books dedicated towards the car. In short, the Volkswagen Beetle is a legendary car with a fascinating history, and the vehicle we have on sale here is no different. Up for sale is a 1967 Volkswagen Beetle with just 125,000 miles on the clock. Looking to own an automotive icon? This might be the car for you. The car has just two owners from new and runs and drives well with service and maintenance records available, making this a classic you could use frequently.
The Karmann Ghia was a result of a collective of automotive genius’. The collaboration saw the designers at Volkswagen partner with Italian automotive artist Carrozzeria Ghia and the German coachbuilders known as the house of Karmann. Ideas to produce a 2+2 coupe floated when Volkswagen executives were interested in offering a car to a new market that was beginning to see living standards eased post-war. The Karmann Ghia, however, has a deeper story behind it. After frequent encounters at car automobile shows, Wilhelm Karmann and Luigi Segre decided to build a coupe using the beetle as a prototype, which Volkswagen finally approved in November of 1953. The result was a beautiful 2+2 sports coupe such as the garage kept example in discussion that currently sits in California, waiting for its new owner. The car is currently with its second owner, who reportedly accompanied his aunt during the initial purchase, recalling that the vehicle was “Bought off the showroom floor on the turntable in the middle of the dealership.”
It was in 1938 that Ferdinand Porsche and his team finalized the design of the Beetle. The requirement was for a 'people's car' that was cheap, simple, and could be mass-produced for Germany's new road network. The production of beetles took off during the late '40s, and a decade later, one million Beetles had been sold. Since then, the VW Beetle has become an icon in automotive history due to its unique appearance. This remarkable 1960 Volkswagen Beetle Convertible is located in California and has the distinction of being featured on VW Trends Magazine's cover in 2001.
Few cars have been as culturally significant as the Volkswagen Beetle. A car that has its roots go far back as the 1930s the VW Beetle was designed to be a car for all walks of life, literally translating to "people's car". After production was restarted following World War 2, the Beetle went on to become a hit across the world, with over 21-million being built. This 1976 Volkswagen Beetle Super Beetle Tribute has been designed to honour one of the most famous Beetles there was: the much-improved Super Beetle. Introduced in the 70s, the Super Beetle sported a unique look, and featured improved storage and redesigned suspension. This 1976 Beetle has been refreshed capture the Super Beetle look.