Photos for sale

Here are some of the better car pictures I have taken over the last few years. They are available in the sizes, and at the prices, listed below.

I'll gladly discuss custom work – you're never under obligation to pay until we have agreed on the work, the fee, and a delivery date, so talk is free. If you're nearby, I can photograph your car in the location of your choice. If not, it's possible that I can work with pictures that you take.

Once I have a good digital file, there are countless options for output. Stationery, banners, coffee mugs, T-shirts, deluxe printing on canvas, or enlargements the size of your barn are all possibilities for the true car fanatic. Contact the with your wild idea, and we'll see if we can make it work.

At the moment, you can get these prints for:


1928 Plymouth

1928 Plymouth Q
The first year for Plymouth, cleverly timed while Ford was still struggling to fill orders for their new Model A. Plymouth had the first hydraulic brakes in their price class.

1929 Model A

1929 Ford Model A
This particular car is a sleeper, with a 1932 Model B 4-cylinder engine, and newer 16" wheels in place of the 19" wire versions that came from the factory.

1931 Plymouth PA
1931 Plymouth PA Roadster
People thought Walter Chrysler was crazy for investing big bucks in the depth of the depression, but this was the model that put Plymouth in the top three in sales, a position it held until 1954.
1931 Post Office Truck
1931 Ford Model A
Post Office Truck
This truck has a new wooden body built to the original Post Office blueprints.
1935 Dodge PU
1935 Dodge Pickup
A loving restoration of a truck that has been in the same family since the 1960s.
1936 Plymouth Coupe
1936 Plymouth
Business Coupe
The sidemount spare, the bumper guards and the chrome horns mark this as a full-dress version of the humble business coupe.
1937 Buick Convertible
1937 Buick Special
Swoopy Thirties styling at its finest.
1940 Ford PU
1939 Ford Pickup
I spotted this little truck at a cruise-in, and I know nothing about it. I liked the color; I was impressed with the respectful approach to the truck's beautiful lines, and I wondered what was under the hood …
1941 Plymouth Pickup
1941 Plymouth Pickup
It appears to have been repainted once upon a time in its original color; otherwise it is unrestored and pretty much like new.
1942 Plymouth coupe

1942 Plymouth Special Deluxe Coupe
Chrome and stainless steel became strategic materials for the World War II effort, and the later 1942 models had painted trim and bumpers. In February, 1942, passenger car production ceased altogether. This is a rare and beautiful example from early in the model run.

1949 Plymouth Wagon
1949 Plymouth
Station Wagon
In 1949 and 1950, Plymouth build woodies on the long Special Deluxe chassis, and all-metal Suburbans on the shorter Deluxe wheelbase. After 1950, the woodies were no more.
1950 Plymouth Conver
1950 Plymouth Special
Deluxe Convertible

At $1,982, this was the second-most expensve Plymouth available in 1950. The woody station wagon was most expensive at $2,372, and, for comparison, the three-passenger coupe listed for $1371.
1951 Ford Coupe

1951 Ford Custom
Club Coupe
A sentimental purchase: a collector bought this restored car because it is identical to the one he and his wife bought new in 1951.

1953 Willys Coupe
1953 Willys Aero
Willys' last entry into the passenger car market. It was produced in the U.S. until 1955; then production moved to Brazil, where it run through 1971.
1955 Desoto Wagon

1955 DeSoto Wagon
There's nothing quite like the tri-tone DeSoto wagon, with the Firedome hemi under the hood.

1966 Belvedere
1966 Belvedere

The full-size Plymouth of 1964 became the mid-size Belvedere of 1965, and the bodies and option lists got nicer in 1966. With the same engine/powertrain options as the bigger cars, Belvederes were quick and fun.
1966 Mustang

1966 Ford Mustang
By 1966, the Mustang still looked the same, but mechanically it had come quite a way from its Falcon roots. Collectors seek out the ’66s for that reason.

1968 Roadrunner

1968 Plymouth
Road Runner
Mopar engineers figured out how to make the bulletproof 383 breathe better. They put it into a light Belvedere body, and got it into the showroom for a bit under $3000. Those were the days!

1979 Dodge LRT
1979 Dodge
Little Red Truck

The era of factory hotrods was coming to an end when Dodge's speed guys found a loophole for light trucks, with this result. It was just in time for the second Arab fuel crisis.
1986 LeBaron Convertible
1986 Chrysler LeBaron
Mark Cross Convertible

The U.S.A. went for 6 years without a convertible, until Chrysler Corporation introduced a droptop version of their K-Cars. This is the full-dress Mark Cross version.


Keep coming back …

I add to this collection as time permits.