1957 Mercedes-Benz 300 SL Roadster
1957 Mercedes-Benz 300 SL RoadsterSource: Bentley Long Island
Woodbury, New York, U.S.A.
portfolio | web site
Posted: 04 Jan 2008
1957 Mercedes-Benz 300 SL Roadster. Rubine Red Exterior with Tan Leather Interior and Black Soft Top. Factory Rudge Knockoff Wheels. 42,000 miles. Only 1000 miles put on car in last 18 years. 4-Speed manual transmission. Factory Tan square weave carpeting. Factory European Headlighs. Appearance at The Lawn at Pebble Beach is just one of the long list of Concours Awards from 1979-2006, including 1979 Antique and Classic Car Club of Canada - Best of Class, Best in Show. 1982 MBCA Proud Heritage - First in Class Best 300SL. 1985 Gull Wing Group Dallas, Texas - Most Desirable Roadster. 1985 Antique Automobile Club of America - National First Award. 1986 Pebble Beach Concours d'Elegance - Third in Class. 1987 Meadowbrook Hall Invitational Concours d'Elegance - Second in Class. 1988 AACA Grand National - First Place Award. Eligible for the Millie Miglia Retrospective.
From Twitter05/21/2013 - AmaralAutoSales - photo
Good times are derived from good memories... [1957 Mercedes-Benz 300 SL Rallye Roadster]
05/01/2013 - nspector4 - link
Love it when a guy who owns a 1957 Mercedes-Benz 300SL worth about $1,540,000 speaks for ordinary Cdns in
04/18/2013 - mminpgh - photo
Still unpacking a few things from the move - my Bubmobile 1957 Mercedes Benz 300 SL Roadster scale model. So cool.
04/15/2013 - KGillow68 - link
@Mattlowe14 daammmnnn. Im thinking more 300 sl dooooe.
04/11/2013 - 4rodas1volante - link
Euromilhoes....please "@carmuseumworld: 1957 Mercedes-Benz 300SL Roadster: @rmauctions"
04/11/2013 - BespokeDubai - link
The 1957 300SL Mercedes Benz. This car has a very interesting history. Read up on it here:
04/09/2013 - mot_due - photo
Found this miniature car in a convenience store. 1957 Mercedes-Benz 300SL Roadster.
From WikipediaThe Mercedes-Benz 300SL was introduced in 1954 as a two-seat, closed sports car with distinctive gull-wing doors. Later it was offered as an open roadster. It was the fastest production car of its day. Built by Daimler-Benz AG and internally numbered W198, the fuel-injected road version was based (somewhat loosely) on the company's highly successful competition-only sports car of 1952, the somewhat less powerful carbureted Mercedes-Benz 300SL (W194). The road model was suggested by Max Hoffman.
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