The Twists and Turns of English Roads

The winding, twisting, narrow roads of England make the TR6 solid, tough and beautiful to drive.

In England, we’re not enthusiastic about driving in a straight line. Here cars must be built with an uncanny ability to handle and perform, safely and accurately.

As epitomized in the classic Triumph TR6.

At its heart, a beautiful high-performance 6-cylinder engine developing 106 horsepower and 133 ft. lbs. of torque. Two powerful reasons for its quick response.

To that, add precise rack & pinion steering, plus 4-wheel independent suspension, and the twists and curves of English roads become more than just negotiable. Triumph engineering keeps the TR6 four-square in the groove on the hairiest hairpin turn.

In addition, because you don’t know what’s around the next bend, it’s good to know the TR6 has big 10.9 inch disc brakes up front to stop you even more quickly than it goes.

If you share our passion about driving, test drive a TR6.

On the winding, twisting, narrow roads of America.

The Classically British Triumph TR6.

British Leyland.
We maks sports cars for everybody.

For name of your nearest Triumph dealer call 800-487-1700. In Illinois call 800-322-4410. British Leyland and Motors Inc, Leonia NJ 07605

7 responses to “The Twists and Turns of English Roads”

  1. Fred says:

    Except them Michelin X tires were hard as a rock and couldn’t get traction.

  2. Captain Ned says:

    There’s a certain 5-letter name I shall never utter after my several years of owning a TR-6.

  3. Edmund says:

    Note they make no mention of reliability. I absolutely adore Triumph cars and bikes for that matter. Wish they were still making the cars today. Love the last line the most. “We make sports cars for everyone.” Sort of like Mazda today with the MIATA! Was that the 5 letter name?

  4. John says:

    i had a couple TR6’s…sold my 1972 at 135,000miles, still going strong on the original clutch! They’re absolutely wonderful cars, otally bulletproof and handled quite well in my opinion. If it weren’t for a) their current price and b) how much I love my Miata (126,000 miles and counting)…I still have one!

  5. Captain Ned says:

    No, Edmund, the 5-letter name in question is completely British in origin. Most every car that ever came forth from the BL factories was cursed with this name. Think electrical systems.

  6. Captain Ned says:

    Rainy nights with the hood open and me beating on the voltage regulator to get the spring to let loose is all I need remember.

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