Maybe you heard about it: in 2020 a new Defender will be launched. But this one will be far away from the Defenders of yesterday that were built till 2015. So what’s about this incredible 1991 Land Rover Defender 110 with a V8 engine. “Imported from the UK and breathing through a 3.5-Liter V8, this right-hand-drive model sends power through a five-speed manual transmission and a two-speed transfer case. This 110 also sits on a two-inch suspension lift and BFGoodrich Mud-Terrain T/A tires. The inside is as bare as you like it with simple blue cloth upholstery. This Defender isn’t an out-of-this-world restomod or a faithful numbers matching model, but it’s just the right amount of classic with a few tame updates to make it more capable. (Gear Patrol).” To maximize your appetite on this blue classic monster Defender check up the pics of the ugly 2020 Defender below. For more information check the great Blog-site of Gear Patrol.
© Photos: Hannah Krueger for Gear Patrol
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And this will be the ugly 2020 Land Rover Defender
As a member of the FREITAG by B74 SELECTED GOODS F-crew I post at the official #instagram account of #freitaglabag for three weeks. I do this since last Monday. It would be great to follow and support us! Check the Instagram channel ›› freitaglab ‹‹ THX! You will see about our daily life in Mainhattan, our work, … pics | LTG
Sorry guys for doing less posts the last weeks, but business is heavy. If you know, I am a great CAMARO fan, but if I would drive an all terrain vehicle there would be just two choices: a JEPP WRANGLER or a LAND ROVER DEFENDER. This morning I found this offer @ great GEAR PATROL shop. For 47.500 US$ this beauty could be yours. Here what GP says about this “One Ten”: “In 1983, Land Rover launched the One Ten a name referring to the purpose-built utility vehicle’s 110-inch wheelbase. Starting in the early 1990s, these models became known as Defender 110s to cement the model nomenclature. (The 110’s slightly shorter sibling, the Defender 90, featured a 93-inch wheelbase.) By 1985 all Defender models were running permanent four-wheel-drive and more modern features than their predecessors, like one-piece windscreens and updated interiors. In January of 2016, after 67 years, Land Rover announced it would finally end production of the Defender, committing it to history as the king of overlanders. This pickup-style model was sourced in Switzerland, where its watchmaker owner restored the car to its original glory, including a rebuild of the 3.5-liter V8 and four-speed manual gearbox. He also added a four-barrel carburetor; Exmoor seats and interior parts; a complete repaint; and a new clutch, new disc brakes, new calipers and a new canvas top. Since his meticulous restoration about five years ago, the truck has been driven only 5,000 kilometers.The vehicle was imported by Dutch Safari Company.” To inquire, email to firstname.lastname@example.org. If I could, I would … all pics | Gear Patrol