… and there’s something for everyone. That Rene Herse is a rare find and the Frejus track is literally straight off the boards. See the full eBay auction list at Cycling WMD’s profile.
I’m not talking klunkers era, I mean real, true to form mountain bikes. Watch the whole thing, it’s a wild ride!
This is so rad. Actually, it predates rad, this is the crescendo of cycling and dirt.
When Mash first opened their storefront a few years back, it quickly became a clubhouse of sorts for the local riders. Group rides would meet up once or twice a week to explore the roads and trails of San Francisco. As quickly as the storefront became popular, the brand itself grew and the need for more space became apparent, sending Mike Martin on a hunt for a bigger store, with space for a design office.
Yesterday I swung through their new storefront and design offices in SF and hung out for a bit, soaking in all the random artifacts both from SF’s street racing culture and cycling’s most iconic brands… See more in the Gallery!
Say that three times fast… Here’s a video from the mid 70’s at the famous Vigorelli velodrome. Check out more on this at the Vimeo page.
Ride (the Australian magazine) did a feature on the team Raleigh bikes and it’s well worth the read. These bikes still are on of my personal favorite liveries in vintage cycling… Thanks for the heads up Andy!
From Berlin comes Inch Pitch, a new print and t-shirt line, inspired by vintage cycling icons…
Photos by Antton Miettinen
Jon Azkoitia has been a reader of the Radavist since the early blogspot days of PiNP and one of his favorite features is Merckx Mondays. When he began riding track bikes, it was due to his father’s love of track racing and Jon didn’t have just any introduction, he was given a Molteni-team Colnago track. For those who weren’t aware, the first few Molteni Eddy Merckx frames were made by De Rosa and Colnago before Eddy began making his own in Meise, a small town outside of Brussels.
Prior to Jon’s father, this bike was owned by Milano-SanRemo winner Michele Dancelli, who raced it for a number of years in the Molteni livery. The bike was then raced by Jon’s father for nearly 40 years! Needless to say, once Jon was handed down the frame, he felt it was time for a restoration, so Jon looked to the original heritage of the frame and did an amazing job.
See more photos below and follow Jon on his Flickr!
Well, he’s not selling it himself and it’s not your everyday bike. This one’s dripping with Campagnolo Pista. The price is $1,100 complete, as shown on Tracko’s Flickr. Head over to Tracko to see more details.
If you’ve ever wondered who’s been behind some of the biggest names in MTB production here in the States, Frank is your guy… Trust me, sit back and enjoy this one!