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Car enthusiast Mike Brewer and internationally renowned car designer Ant Anstead work together to give new life to run-down, classic automobiles in order to resell at a profit. Working with a limited budget, Mike's job is to find and purchase a vehicle before presenting it to Ant, who makes the necessary repairs -- and there usually are plenty of them -- giving tips along the way about electrical and structural issues, mechanics, cosmetic touches and finishing work. Once complete, the restored car is taken for a test drive, and then Mike negotiates the purchase price with a new owner. The series, a British import, began airing on Discovery Channel in the U.K. in 2003. Its first 13 seasons featured master mechanic Edd China as Brewer's sidekick.
Remember that cherished vintage car that's been collecting dust just waiting for a little love? "Garage Squad" rescues weekend mechanics who perhaps lack the time, resources or simple know-how to get their "project" autos road-worthy again. National Hot Rod Association world champion driver Bruno Massel, co-host Heather Storm and lead mechanic Joe Zolper bring expertise, parts and tools as they crash the garages of amateurs who are in over their heads under the hood. After working alongside the owners to ensure the perfect vehicular vision, the squad returns the completed cars for an emotional reuniting of man and machine.
An interest in Hot Wheels, Legos and drawing led Dave Kindig to a career as a custom-car maker. From concept design to finished product, Kindig and the specialists at his 27,000-square-foot shop in Salt Lake City exhibit their process of building/restoring vehicles in "Bitchin' Rides." In each episode, Dave meets a client, reviews a car, creates a design, then the team tears down, remakes and reveals to the owner a unique masterpiece. Featured projects include a '33 Ford Tudor, an Audi R8 Spyder, a '69 Camaro, and a '39 GM Parade of Progress Futurliner, a million dollar restoration that took a year to complete.
Editors from Hot Rod Magazine put junky hot rods and trashed muscle cars to the test.
This fast-paced and stunt-filled motor show tests whether cars, both mundane and extraordinary, live up to their manufacturers' claims. The long-running show travels to locations around the world, performing extreme stunts and challenges to see what the featured cars are capable of doing. Celebrity guests appear on some episodes to help test the vehicles. Things don't always go as planned, though, with broken bones and mechanical mishaps sometimes part of the experiments. Jeremy Clarkson, Richard Hammond and James May hosted the show for more than a decade before giving way to a new crew in 2016, including actor Matt LeBlanc and automotive journalists Chris Harris and Rory Reid.
Repairing, customizing and restoring a wide variety of cars and light trucks are what keep the two guys on this series busy. Hosts Kevin Byrd and Willie B also perform product demonstrations and visit well-known shops in the auto performance and engineering industry.
Featuring car builder Ian Roussel at work.
In the heart of Texas, everything's bigger at Ekstensive Metal Works, where owner/mastermind Bill Carlton and his creative team design and build outrageous, enviable cars and trucks. Turning the ordinary into the extraordinary means Bill, a third-generation welder, uses everything from rusted wrecks to top-of-the-line vehicles including a 1955 Chevy truck, a 2014 Porsche 911, a 1967 Lincoln Continental, a 1966 Chevrolet C10, and a 1961 Cadillac DeVille. Whether it's tricked-out trucks with wild hydraulics or facelifts for classic muscle cars, Ekstensive cranks out detailed, full-service work for clients from around the country.
Successfully managing an auto complex that includes a sales and service center, a custom shop and a junkyard/parts facility keeps Andy Cohen working long hours. It also keeps him up after-hours worrying about maintaining the well-oiled operation. His father, Bobby, opened the junkyard years ago and still helps -- or so he thinks -- by running it when needed, but his laid-back personality often clashes with Andy's hard-charging style, making a volatile business even more challenging. "Junkyard Empire" follows how father and son work around their relationship dynamic to keep the family empire thriving. As they hunt valuable parts, scrap metal or potential high-end fabrication projects for clients, jack-of-all-trades Andy and semiretired Bobby know how to exploit every greasy part or burned-up engine.
In a multibillion dollar industry, the Guild of Automotive Restorers tries to get a piece of the pie by completing any task put before it. Through preservation, restoration and selling some of the world's greatest cars, the team at the Guild has gained an internationally acknowledged reputation. Owner David Granger and his crew turn rust into gold, whether a rare vintage Lancia comes in for a complete rebuild or a classic Chevy needs some "go faster" stripes. Through it all, Granger and his crew face shop-floor drama, gas-fueled egos and millions at stake.
Car fanatic Philip Glenister teams with designer Ant Anstead on a mission to find classic cars in not-so-classic shape, fix them up and then auction them off. Glenister finds vehicles that he can get for the right price and brings them into the shop for Anstead to restore. Since Glenister gets to know each seller during the bargaining process, he uses stories about the car as inspiration to help inform Anstead's overhaul. After the front-to-back transformation is complete, the guys take the car for a spin. At the end of the season, the finished cars are sent to a public auction to see if all of the hard work pays off.
Dan Short fell in love with cars when he first laid eyes on a 1967 Camaro. He bought a used model as a teenager, but because he couldn't pay someone else to restore it, he learned how to do the work himself. After a stint in the Army, Short decided to make his passion for classic cars his life's work, and FantomWorks was born. Today the Norfolk, Va., company is the largest auto restoration shop in the U.S., and this reality series shows how Short and his team meticulously refurbish some of America's favorite rides. Drama ensues in the form of personality clashes, cost overruns, irate customers and other issues, which are compounded by Short's reputation as a straight shooter who won't accept substandard results.
An off-road adventure series that features vehicle buildups, event coverage, and celebrity appearances.
Jimmy de Ville, Ant Partridge and Helen Stanley attempt to revive the classic British engineering company Goblin Works by overseeing unique "resto-mod" car and motorcycle builds. Combining their divergent skills, the craftspeople -- who also serve as series' hosts -- revive some of the world's best known cars and bikes by adhering to wacky, daring designs. The trio tackle each complicated project with an eye on expanding a new British business and brand, and the results are a unique collection built from a pure passion for engineering, speed, custom design and individuality.
The project build show from Hot Rod magazine with Tony Angelo and Lucky Costa.
Wayne Carini chases cars for a living. Not literally, but if a vehicle were an iconic Mercedes Gullwing or a luxurious Maserati Ghibli, for instance, and Carini saw it in motion, it's a sure bet he would get himself in gear and run after it. That's how much this man loves classic cars, a passion that Velocity has captured for this series since 2008. Known as a "collector car archaeologist," Carini leads viewers into the business of locating high-end automobiles stashed in homes, garages and barns in the U.S. and abroad. When he finds a gem, Carini negotiates to buy it, then resells at auction or privately. Along the way he talks shop with respected collectors, restorers and artisans.
The real adventures of two lifelong friends taking on the world, its culture, geography and technology, through motorcycles.
For dedicated grease monkeys and weekend tinkerers alike, "Car Fix" is the ultimate how-to automotive television series. It features hosts Jared Zimmerman and Lou Santiago showcasing repairs that go beyond the basics, from modifications and upgrades to customizations and body work, all using high-end performance and aftermarket products. The guys combine a craftsman's laser focus with some playful banter to lead viewers through hands-on, highly detailed projects. Zimmerman and Santiago were the original co-hosts of "MuscleCar" on Spike TV.
At Classic Car Studio, an A to Z automotive shop in St. Louis, owner Noah Alexander and his team specialize in full restorations and custom builds for clients who want their rides fast and furious. "Speed Is the New Black" takes viewers inside the facility to see how beloved cars like a 1962 Corvette, a 1990 Porsche 911 and a 1970 Ford Mustang Mach 1 -- and everything in between -- are revived for the open road. Spurred by Noah's intricate creative vision and wholesome Midwestern personality, Classic Car Studio willingly takes on any daunting task to deliver custom pieces of auto art.
Ladies, start your engines! "All Girls Garage" taps into the expertise of three women repairing cars and motorcycles in a shop setting. The "girls" are certified mechanic Sarah Lateiner, who goes by the nickname "Bogi"; TV host and motorsports reporter Cristy Lee; and automotive programming host and executive producer Rachel De Barros. Velocity says the women approach complex projects -- from upgrading the RAM Air on a rare Pontiac GTO Judge, to installing an exhaust system on a V10 Audi, to repairing a Suzuki Hyabusa motorcycle -- that rival those undertaken by their male counterparts in order to prove they have what it takes to run a female-dominated car shop. Older episodes feature fabricator Jessi Combs, probably best-known to viewers from her co-hosting stint on the car-restoration series "Overhaulin'."
The life story of the world's most fascinating cars.