TRIUMPH Motor Company Coventry England 1885-1984


Triumph Motor Company

Triumph Motor Company
Fate Taken over by Standard Motor Company later merged with and continuing as a division of Leyland Motors Ltd and its successors
Founded 1885
Defunct 1984
Headquarters Coventry, England
Key people
Siegfried Bettmann, Moritz (Maurice) Schulte (founders)
Parent Standard Motors Ltd, Leyland Motors Ltd, British Leyland Motor Corporation Ltd, BL plc

The Triumph Motor Company was a British car and motor manufacturing company. The Triumph marque (trade-name) is owned currently by BMW. The marque had its origins in 1885 when Siegfried Bettmann (1863–1951) of Nuremberg formed S. Bettmann & Co and started importing bicycles from Europe and selling them under his own trade name in London. The trade name became “Triumph” the following year, and in 1887 Bettmann was joined by a partner, Moritz (Maurice) Schulte, also from Germany. In 1889 the businessmen started producing their own bicycles in Coventry, England.

1923 Triumph 10-20

 1923 Triumph 10/20


Triumph Cycle Company

The company was renamed the Triumph Cycle Co. Ltd. in 1897. In 1902, they began producing Triumph motorcycles at their works in Coventry on Much Park Street. At first, these used engines purchased from another company, but the business prospered and they soon started making their own engines. In 1907, they purchased the premises of a spinning mill on Priory Street to develop a new factory. Major orders for the 550 cc Model H were made by the British Army during the First World War; by 1918, Triumph had become Britain’s largest manufacturer of motorcycles.

1931 Triumph Super 9, 4 Door Tourer

 1931 Triumph Super 9, 4 Door Tourer

In 1921, Bettmann was persuaded by his general manager Claude Holbrook (1886–1979), who had joined the company in 1919, to acquire the assets and Clay Lane premises of the Dawson Car Company and start producing a car and 1.4-litre engine type named the Triumph 10/20 designed for them by Lea-Francis, to whom they paid a royalty for every car sold. Production of this car and its immediate successors was moderate, but this changed with the introduction in 1927 of the Triumph Super 7, which sold in large numbers until 1934.

Triumph Motor Company

1934 Triumph Gloria Six

 1934 Triumph Gloria Six

1936 Triumph Gloria Southern Cross 10.8 HP (four, 1,232 cc)

 1936 Triumph Gloria Southern Cross 10.8 HP (four, 1,232 cc)

1937 Triumph Dolomite Roadster

 1937 Triumph Dolomite Roadster

In 1930 the company’s name was changed to Triumph Motor Company. Holbrook realized he could not compete with the larger car companies for the mass market, so he decided to produce expensive cars, and introduced the models Southern Cross and Gloria. At first these used engines made by Triumph but designed by Coventry Climax, but in 1937 Triumph started to produce engines to their own designs by Donald Healey, who had become the company’s Experimental Manager in 1934.

The company encountered financial problems however, and in 1936 the Triumph bicycle and motorcycle businesses were sold, the latter to Jack Sangster of Ariel to become Triumph Engineering Co Ltd. Healey purchased an

1932 Alfa Romeo 8C 2300 Spider Corsa

Alfa Romeo 8C 2300

and developed a new car model with an Alfa inspired straight-8 engine type named the

1934 Triumph Dolomite Straight Eight2 2000cc

Triumph Dolomite.

Three of these cars were made in 1934, one of which was used in competition and destroyed in an accident. The Dolomites manufactured from 1937 to 1940 were unrelated to these prototypes.

In July 1939 the Triumph Motor Company went into receivership and the factory, equipment and goodwill were offered for sale. Thomas W. Ward Ltd. purchased the company and placed Healey in charge as general manager, but the effects of the Second World War again stopped the production of cars; the Holbrook Lane works were completely destroyed by bombing in 1940.

Standard Triumph

1946 Triumph 1800 Roadster

 1946 Triumph 1800 Roadster

In November 1944 what was left of the Triumph Motor Company and the Triumph trade name were bought by the Standard Motor Company and a subsidiary “Triumph Motor Company (1945) Limited” was formed with production transferred to Standard’s factory at Canley, on the outskirts of Coventry. Triumph’s new owners had been supplying engines to Jaguar and its predecessor company since 1938. After an argument between Standard-Triumph Managing Director, Sir John Black, and William Lyons, the creator and owner of Jaguar, Black’s objective in acquiring the rights to the name and the remnants of the bankrupt Triumph business was to build a car to compete with the soon to be launched post-war Jaguars.

The pre-war Triumph models were not revived and in 1946 a new range of Triumphs was announced, starting with the

1948 Triumph 1800 Roadster

Triumph Roadster.

The Roadster had an aluminium body because steel was in short supply and surplus aluminium from aircraft production was plentiful. The same engine was used for the 1800 Town and Country saloon, later named the

1954 Triumph Renown

Triumph Renown,

which was notable for the styling chosen by Standard-Triumph’s managing director Sir John Black. A similar style was also used for the subsequent Triumph Mayflower light saloon. All three of these models prominently sported the “globe” badge that had been used on pre-war models. When Sir John was forced to retire from the company this range of cars was discontinued without being replaced directly, sheet aluminium having by now become a prohibitively expensive alternative to sheet steel for most auto-industry purposes.

1950 Triumph Mayflower

 1950 Triumph Mayflower

1955 Triumph TR2 1991cc November

 1955 Triumph TR2

In the early 1950s it was decided to use the Triumph name for sporting cars and the Standard name for saloons and in 1953 the Triumph TR2 was initiated, the first of the TR series of sports cars that would be produced until 1981. Curiously, the TR2 had a Standard badge on its front and the Triumph globe on its hubcaps.

Standard had been making a range of small saloons named the Standard Eight and Ten and had been working on a replacement for these. The success of the TR range meant that Triumph was considered as a more marketable name than Standard and the new car was introduced in 1959 as the Triumph Herald. The last Standard car to be made in the UK was replaced in 1963 by the Triumph 2000 .

Leyland and beyond

1960 Triumph Herald 948cc Coupe

 1960 Triumph Herald 948cc Coupe

1955-57 Triumph TR3

 1955-57 Triumph TR3

1970 Triumph Vitesse Mk.2 Convertible

 1970 Triumph Vitesse Mk.2 Convertible

Standard-Triumph was bought by Leyland Motors Ltd. in December 1960; Donald Stokes became chairman of the Standard-Triumph division in 1963. Further mergers resulted in the formation of British Leyland Motor Corporation in 1968.

Triumph set up an assembly facility in Speke, Liverpool in 1959 gradually increasing the size of the most modern factory of the company to the point that it could fully produce 100,000 cars per year. However, only a maximum of 30,000 cars was ever produced as the plant was never put to full production use, being used largely as an assembly plant. During the 1960s and ’70s Triumph sold a succession of Michelotti-styled saloons and sports cars, including the advanced

Triumph Dolomite Sprint a Triumph Dolomite Sprint

Dolomite Sprint,

which, in 1973, already had a 16-valve four-cylinder engine. It is alleged that many Triumphs of this era were unreliable, especially the 2.5 PI (petrol injection) with its fuel injection problems. In Australia, the summer heat caused petrol in the electric fuel pump to vapourise, resulting in frequent malfunctions. Although the injection system had proven itself in international competition, it lacked altitude compensation to adjust the fuel mixture at altitudes greater than 3,000 feet (910 m) above sea level. The Lucas system proved unpopular: Lucas did not want to develop it further, and Standard-Triumph dealers were reluctant unwilling to attend the associated factory and field-based training courses.

Triumph 2.5 PI Mk 2 Saloon

Triumph 2.5 PI Mk 2 Saloon

For most of its time under Leyland or BL ownership the Triumph marque belonged in the Specialist Division of the company which went by the names of Rover Triumph and later Jaguar Rover Triumph, except for a brief period during the mid-1970s when all BL’s car marques or brands were grouped together under the name of Leyland Cars.

1973 Triumph Spitfire

 1973 Triumph Spitfire

The only all-new Triumph model initiated as Rover Triumph was the TR7, which had the misfortune to be in production successively at three factories that were closed: Speke, the poorly run Leyland-era Standard-Triumph works in Liverpool, the original Standard works at Canley, Coventry and finally the Rover works in Solihull. Plans for an extended range based on the TR7, including a fastback variant codenamed “Lynx”, were ended when the Speke factory closed. The four-cylinder TR7 and its short-lived eight-cylindered derivative the TR8 were terminated when the road car section of the Solihull plant was closed (the plant continues to build Land Rovers.)

Demise of Triumph cars

The last Triumph model was the Acclaim, introduced in 1981 and essentially a rebadged Honda Ballade built under licence from Japanese company Honda at the former Morris Motors works in Cowley, Oxford. The Triumph name disappeared in 1984, when the Acclaim was replaced by the Rover 200, a rebadged version of Honda’s next generation Civic/Ballade model. The BL car division was by then named Austin Rover Group which also ended the Morris marque as well as Triumph.

Current ownership

1974 Triumph GT6 Coupé

 1974 Triumph GT6 Coupé

1976 Triumph TR6

 1976 Triumph TR6

The trademark is owned currently by BMW, which acquired Triumph when it bought the Rover Group in 1994. When it sold Rover, it kept the Triumph marque. The Phoenix Consortium, which bought Rover, tried to buy the Triumph brand, but BMW refused, saying that if Phoenix insisted, it would break the deal. The Standard marque was transferred to British Motor Heritage Limited. The Standard marque is still retained by British Motor Heritage who also have the licence to use the Triumph marque in relation to the sale of spares and service of the existing ‘park’ of Triumph cars.

The Triumph name has been retained by BMW along with Riley, and Mini. In late 2007, the magazine Auto Express, after continued rumours that Triumph be revived with BMW ownership, featured a story showing an image of what a new version of the TR4 might look like. BMW has not commented officially on this.

Triumph 2.5PI 2500cc

 Triumph 2.5PI

1973 Triumph Dolomite Sprint

 1973 Triumph Dolomite Sprint

1982 Triumph TR7 cabriolet 1998cc

 1982 Triumph TR7 cabriolet

1983 Triumph Acclaim 1335cc

 1983 Triumph Acclaim

Triumph Lynx

 The ill-fated Triumph Lynx

Triumph car models


Model Name Engine Year
Triumph 10/20 1393 cc inline 4 (1923–25)
Triumph 13/35 or 12.8 1872 cc inline 4 (1927–27)
Triumph 15/50 or Fifteen 2169 cc inline 4 (1926–30)
Triumph Super 7 747 cc inline 4 (1928)
Triumph Super 8 832 cc inline 4 (1930)
Triumph Super 9 1018 cc inline 4 (1931)
Triumph Gloria 10 1087 cc inline 4 (1933)
Triumph 12-6 Scorpion 1203 cc inline 6 (1931–33)
Triumph Southern Cross 1087/1232 cc inline 4 (1932)
Triumph Gloria (’12’ / ’12’) Four 1232/1496 cc inline 4 (1934–37)
Triumph Gloria (‘6’ / ‘6/16’) Six 1476/1991 cc inline 6 (1934–35)
Triumph Gloria 14 1496/1767 cc inline 4 (1937–38)
Triumph Dolomite 8 1990 cc inline 8 (DOHC) (1934)
Triumph Dolomite Vitesse 14 1767/1991 cc inline 4/6 (1937–38)
Triumph Vitesse 1767/1991 cc inline 4/6 (1936–38)
Triumph Dolomite 14/60 1767/1991 cc inline 4/6 (1937–39)
Triumph Dolomite Roadster 1767/1991 cc inline 4/6 (1937–39)
Triumph 12 1496 cc inline 4 (1939–40)

Post war

Model name Engine Year Number built
Triumph 1800 Saloon 1776 cc inline 4 1946–49
Triumph 1800 Roadster 1776 cc inline 4 1946–48
Triumph 2000 Saloon 2088 cc inline 4 1949
Triumph 2000 Roadster 2088 cc inline 4 1948–49
Triumph Renown 2088 cc inline 4 1949–54
Triumph Mayflower 1247 cc inline 4 1949–53
Triumph TR1 / 20TS 2208 cc inline 4 1950
Triumph TR2 1991 cc inline 4 1953–55 8,636
Triumph TR3 1991 cc inline 4 1956–58
Triumph TR3A 1991 cc inline 4 1958–62
Triumph TR3B 2138 cc inline 4 1962
Triumph Italia 1991 cc inline 4 1959–62
Triumph TR4 2138 cc inline 4 1961–65
Triumph TR4A 2138 cc inline 4 1965–67
Triumph TR5 2498 cc inline 6 1967–69
Triumph TR250 2498 cc inline 6 1967–69
Triumph Dove GTR4 2138 cc inline 4 1961–64
Triumph TR6 2498 cc inline 6 1969–76
Triumph TR7 1998 cc inline 4 1975–81
Triumph TR8 3528 cc V8 1978–81
Triumph Spitfire 4 (Spitfire Mk I) 1147 cc inline 4 1962–65 45,763
Triumph Spitfire Mk II 1147 cc inline 4 1965–67 37,409
Triumph Spitfire Mk III 1296 cc inline 4 1967–70 65,320
Triumph Spitfire Mk IV 1296 cc inline 4 1970–74 70,021
Triumph Spitfire 1500 1493 cc inline 4 1974–80 95,829
Triumph GT6 1998 cc inline 6 1966–73 40,926
Triumph Herald 948 cc inline 4 1959–64
Triumph Herald 1200 1147 cc inline 4 1961–70
Triumph Herald 12/50 1147 cc inline 4 1963–67
Triumph Herald 13/60 1296 cc inline 4 1967–71
Triumph Courier 1147 cc inline 4 1962-66
Triumph Vitesse 6 1596 cc inline 6 1962–66
Triumph Vitesse Sports 6 (US version of Vitesse 6) 1596 cc inline 6 1962–64
Triumph Vitesse 2-litre and Vitesse Mark 2 1998 cc inline 6 1966–71
Triumph 1300 1296 cc inline 4 1965–70
Triumph 1300 TC 1296 cc inline 4 1967–70
Triumph 1500 1493 cc inline 4 1970–73
Triumph 1500 TC 1493 cc inline 4 1973–76
Triumph Stag 2997 cc V8 1971–77
Triumph Toledo 1296 cc inline 4 1970–78
Triumph Dolomite 1300 1296 cc inline 4 1976–80
Triumph Dolomite 1500 1493 cc inline 4 1976–80
Triumph Dolomite 1500 HL 1493 cc inline 4 1976–80
Triumph Dolomite 1850 1850 cc inline 4 1972–76
Triumph Dolomite 1850 HL 1850 cc inline 4 1976–80
Triumph Dolomite Sprint 1998 cc inline 4 1973–80
Triumph 2000 Mk1, Mk2, TC 1998 cc inline 6 1963–77
Triumph 2.5 PI Mk1, Mk2 2498 cc inline 6 1968–75
Triumph 2500 TC & S 2498 cc inline 6 1974–77
Triumph Acclaim 1335 cc inline 4 1981–84 133,625


Triumph-based models

Vale Special (1932–36) very low built two-seater based on Super 8 and Gloria
Swallow Doretti (1954–55)
Amphicar (1961–68) used a Triumph Herald engine
Bond Equipe GT (1964–67)
Panther Rio (1975–77) based on the Triumph Dolomite
Fairthorpe Cars
Saab 99 used Triumph engines when the supply of German Ford V-4s ended.
Lotus Seven (1960–68) the Series 2 had many Standard Triumph parts.
Daimler SP250 used various Triumph parts in its gearbox and suspension, gearbox was a copy of a Triumph unit.
Jensen-Healey Mk. I used TR-6 front brakes.
MG Midget 1500 (1975–79) Rubber-bumpered Midgets used the 1493cc L-4 and gearbox borrowed from the Triumph Spitfire.



Pre-war Triumphs carried a stylised Globe badge, usually on the radiator grille, and this was also used on the first three models produced under Standard’s control.


Standard had introduced a new badge in 1947 for their own models, first seen on the Vanguard, a highly stylised motif based on the wings of a Griffin. With the introduction of the TR2, a version of this badge appeared for the first time on the bonnet of a production Triumph, while the Globe continued to appear on the hubcaps. This same double-badging also appeared on the TR3 and TR4, the 2000 and the 1300.

However, the original Herald, Spitfire, Vitesse and GT6 models all carried only the Griffin badge on their bonnets/radiator grilles, with unadorned hubcaps.

The TR4A appeared with a Globe badge on the bonnet, apparently signifying a return to the original Triumph badging. This was short-lived, as a policy of Leylandisation mean that neither Globe nor Griffin appeared on subsequent models from the TR5 onwards, or on later versions of the Spitfire, GT6 and 2000.


Leyland’s corporate badge, a design based on the spokes of a wheel, appeared on the hubcaps of the 1500FWD, and next to the Triumph name on the metal identification labels fitted to the bootlids of various models. It was also used for the oil filler cap on the Dolomite Sprint engine. However it was never used as a bonnet badge, with models of that era such as the TR6 and the second generation 2000 carrying a badge simply stating the name “Triumph”.


The Stag model carried a unique grille badge showing a highly stylised stag.

Laurel wreath

The last versions of the TR7 and Dolomite ranges received an all-new badge with the word Triumph surrounded by laurel wreaths, and this was also used for the Acclaim. It was carried on the bonnet and the steering wheel boss.

See also


  1. ^ Jump up to:a b c Robson, Graham (1972). The Story of Triumph Sports Cars. MRP. ISBN 0-900549-23-8.
  2. ^ Jump up to:a b Georgano, N. (2000). Beaulieu Encyclopedia of the Automobile. London: HMSO. ISBN 1-57958-293-1.
  3. Jump up^ “Alfa Romeo 8C 2300”. Retrieved 16 August 2007.
  4. Jump up^ Langworth, Richard M. (Second Quarter 1973). “Trundling Along With Triumph – The story thus far…”. Automobile Quarterly (Automobile Quarterly Inc.) 11 (2): 128–129. LCCN 62-4005. Check date values in: |date= (help)
  5. Jump up^ Robson, Graham (1982). Triumph Spitfire and GT6. London: Osprey Publishing Ltd. p. 8. ISBN 0-85045-452-2.
  6. Jump up^ “Goodbye Standard long live Triumph”. Motor: pp. 39–40. 15 May 1976.
  7. ^ Jump up to:a b Marren, Brian. “Closure of the Triumph TR7 Factory in Speke, Merseyside, 1978: ‘The Shape of Thingsto Come’?” Retrieved 29 August 2013.
  8. Jump up^ Original Triumph TR, Bill Piggott, ISBN 1-870979-24-9
  9. ^ Jump up to:a b c d e f Robson, Graham (1982). Triumph Spitfire and GT6. Osprey Publishing. p. 187. ISBN 0-85045-452-2.
  10. Jump up^ “The Unofficial Austin-Rover Web Resource”.
  11. Jump up^ Long, Brian (2008). Daimler V8 S.P. 250 (2nd ed.). Veloce Publishing. p. 168. ISBN 1-9047-8877-7. Clearly based on a Triumph unit, the SP’s manual gearbox is rather weak for such a powerful engine. First gear has a tendency to strip if misused by the driver, but most gearbox parts are replaceable with Triumph components.
  12. Jump up^ Robson, Graham; Bonds, Ray (2002). “Daimler SP250 (‘Dart’)”. The Illustrated Directory of Sports Cars. MBI Publishing. p. 129.ISBN 0-7603-1418-7. The new car, which Daimler wanted to call the ‘Dart’ until Dodge complained that it held the trade mark rights to that name, had a chassis and suspension layout which was unashamedly and admittedly copied from that of the Triumph TR3A (both cars were built in Coventry, England), as was the gearbox.
  13. Jump up^ The Standard Car Review January 1947

External links


the pictures from my collection of Triumph:

 1907 Triumph 1907 Triumph-2 1923 Triumph 10-20 1924-26 Triumph 13-35 1927 triumph 13-35 1927 Triumph super 7 832cc 1927 triumph-super-seven-1927 1927-32 Triumph Super Seven UK 1928 TRIUMPH Super Seven car advert a 1928 TRIUMPH Super Seven car advert 1928 Triumph Super Seven 1929 triumph 28 rhf

Triumph Super 7 Two Seat Tourer (1929 )
Triumph Super 7 Two Seat Tourer (1929 )
Triumph Super 7 Two Seat Tourer (1929 )
Triumph Super 7 Two Seat Tourer (1929 )

1929 Triumph Super Seven Review Road Test Specification 1929 1929 Triumph Super Seven Supercharged Sports a 1930 Triumpf Fifteen Fabric Saloon b 1930 Triumph 15-50 1930 TRIUMPH SUPER 7 GNAT 1930 triumph super seven saloon 1930 Triumph Super Seven 1931 Triumph Scorpion Saloon 12-6 1931 Triumph Super 9 - 6 Light coachbuilt saloon prototype, built 1931 1931 Triumph Super 9, 4 Door Tourer 1932 Alfa Romeo 8C 2300 Spider Corsa 1932 Triumph 9. Southern Cross 1932 Triumph Super 9 1932 Triumph Super Seven Car 1933 Triumph Super Eight Pillarless Saloon a 1934 Triumph Dolomite Straight Eight2 2000cc 1934 Triumph Gloria 4 Saloon 1934 Triumph Gloria Six 1934 triumph-myrona P1030022 1935 Triumph Gloria Southern Cross 10.8 HP 1,232 cc 1936 Alfa Romeo 8C 2900A 1936 Triumph Gloria Southern Cross - 2-seater roadster body 1936 Triumph Gloria Southern Cross 10.8 HP (four, 1,232 cc) 1936 Triumph Gloria Vitesse Coupé a 1937 Alfa Romeo 8C 2900B Touring Spider

1937 Triumph Dolomite Roadster 1938 Triumph 14-65 hp Dolomite 1946 Triumph 1800 Roadster 1946 triumph-1800 1947 'TRIUMPH 1800' Saloon Car Advert 1948 Triumph 1800 Roadster 1948 Triumph Roadster 1800 a 1948 Triumph Roadster 1800 b 1948 triumph-roadster brochure 1949 Triumph Mayflower 1949 triumph roadster advert 1950 Autocar Magazine Advert - TRIUMPH MAYFLOWER - BRITAIN'S NEW LIGHT CAR 1950 original colour LEA-FRANCIS car advert 1950 Triumph 2000 Renown ad 1950 Triumph Mayflower ad 1950 triumph mayflower drophead coupé a 1950 Triumph Mayflower 1950 Triumph Silver Bullet TRX prototype 1950 Triumph tr1-20ts TRIUMPH TRX, la sfida oltre il limite 1950 Triumph TRX 5 1950 Triumph TRX Prototype 01 1950 triumph trx roadster advert 1950 Triumph TRX Roadster 1950 Triumph TRX 1950 Triumph_TRX_Prototype_Brochure-Cover_01 1950 triumph-mayflower cut 1950 TRIUMPH-MAYFLOWER-Car-Sales-Brochure-c1950 1950 triumph-roadster a 1950-51 Triumph Mayflower Saloon UK Market Sales Brochure 1951 Triumph Mayflower a 1951 Triumph Mayflower 1952 Triumph Mayflower Drop-Head Coupé 1952 Triumph Sports tr1- 20TS 1952 Triumph Sports tr1- 20TSa 1952 Triumph Sports tr1- 20TSb 1952 Triumph TR1 prototype 1952 Triumph TR3 1952 triumph-renown 6 (2) 1952 triumph-renown 6

1953 Triumph Mayflower 1953 Triumph Renown 1953 Triumph TR2 (2) 1953 Triumph TR2 1953 triumph-tr3 1953-55 Triumph TR2 1954 Swallow Doretti 1954 Triumph Renown 1955 Triumph TR2 1991cc November 1955 Triumph TR2 Sport Le Mans 1955 Triumph TR3 Interieur 1955 Triumph TR3 1955-57 Triumph TR3 1956 Triumph TR3 a 1956 triumph TR3 sport tica 1957 Triumph TR3 a 1957 Triumph TR3 b 1957 Triumph TR3 c 1957 Triumph TR3 conceptcarz 1957 Triumph TR3 1958 Triumph 1958 triumph-tr3a 1959 Fairthorpe Electron Minor 848cc a 1959 Fairthorpe Electron Minor 848cc b 1959 Triumph Italia 2000 1959 triumph-tr3a-34 1960 Triumph 2.5 PI Mk 1 Saloon ad a 1960 Triumph 2.5 PI Mk 1 Saloon ad 1960 Triumph Herald 948cc Coupe 1960 Triumph Herald b 1960 triumph herald c 1960 Triumph Herald d 1960 Triumph Herald Sedan b 1960 Triumph TR3 Roadster 1960 Triumph TR3A Convertible 1961 Triumph TR4 b (2) 1961 Triumph TR4 b 1961 Triumph TR4 c 1961 triumph-herald-1200-1961 1962 Triumph Herald 948cc Convirtible

1962 Triumph Herald c 1962 Triumph Herald Convertible 1962 Triumph Spitfire MK IV 1962 Triumph Spitfire 1962 Triumph TR 4, 4 cylinder 1963 Triumph 2000(2) 1963 Triumph Herald 1200 Coupe 1963-70 Bond Equipe 2 litre saloon Mk 2 1964 Triumph Fury bu Giovanni Michelotti 1964 Triumph Fury Prototype by Michelotti 1965 Triumph 1300 a 1965 Triumph 1300 1965 Triumph Spitfire 4 Mk2 1965 Triumph Spitfire MK II a 1965 Triumph Spitfire MK II b 1965 Triumph Vitesse Saloon 1965 VINTAGE TRIUMPH TR4A CAR ADVERT MAGAZINE 1965-70 Triumph 1300 1966 Triumph 2000 Mk1 sedan 1966 Triumph 2000 1966 Triumph GT6 a 1966 Triumph GT6 b 1966 Triumph Vitesse a 1966 Triumph Vitesse b 1966 Triumph Vitesse c 1966 Triumph Vitesse d 1966 Triumph Vitesse e 1967 Cactus Green Triumph Vitesse 2-Litre convertible 1967 Triumph 2000 a 1967 Triumph 2000 1967 Triumph Spitfire MK III a 1967 Triumph Spitfire MK III 1968 Triumph Herald 1200 Saloon 1968 Triumph Spitfire Mk III 1969 Triumph TR6 PI a 1969 Triumph TR6 PI b 1970 Triumph Tr 6 1970 Triumph Vitesse Mk.2 Convertible 1970-76 Triumph Toledo 2-door saloon 1970-76 Triumph Toledo 4-door saloon 1971 Triumph 1500 Mighthavebeen Michelotti 1971 Triumph 2000 Mk 2 Saloon 1971 Triumph Herald 13-60 1296cc 1971 Triumph Stag DR 09 75 1972 Triumph Stag a 1972 Triumph Stag 1973 Triumph Dolomite Sprint


1973 Triumph Spitfire 1973 Triumph Stag

1973 Triumph Toledo 1974 Triumph 2000 Mk II Estate 1974 Triumph GT6 Coupé 1974 Triumph Spitfire 4 1500 1974 Triumph Spitfire 1500


1975 Triumph TR7 1975-77 Panther Rio 1976 Triumph 2500S Estate 1976 Triumph 2500S Saloon 1976 Triumph TR6 1977 Triumph Stag Mark 2 1977 Triumph Stag XWD 2600 1977 Triumph TR7 in the Bronx USA 1978 Triumph Dolomite 1850HL 1978 Triumph TR7 (Project Lynx) Heritage Motor Centre, Gaydon 1978 Triumph TR8 Coupe 1978 Triumph TR-8 race car from the 1970s 1980 Triumph Acclaim 1980 Triumph Spitfire 1500 Front 1980 Triumph Spitfire 1500 the last in the line 1980 Triumph TR8 (Hudson) 1981 Triumph Acclaim 1982 Triumph Acclaim 1982 Triumph TR7 cabriolet 1998cc 1983 Triumph Acclaim 1335cc A Vale Special, previously belonging to Allan Gaspar, in the process of being restored by David Cox in 2005. Sean Connery in a Triumph Mk1 Stag in Diamonds Are Forever Triumph 2.5 PI Mk 1 Saloon Triumph 2.5 PI Mk 2 Saloon Triumph 2.5PI 2500cc Triumph 1300 ad Triumph 2000 (Mk 1) Estate Triumph 2000 ad TRIUMPH 2000 ESTATE RETRO A3 POSTER PRINT FROM 60'S ADVERT Triumph 2500TC Saloon Triumph Books Triumph Courier van with front end from a Triumph Vitesse Triumph Dolomite Sprint a Triumph Dolomite Sprint Triumph Gloria 1500 ad Triumph GT6 Mk I P1010555 Triumph GT6 Mk III Triumph Herald 12-50 (1) Triumph Herald 12-50 a Triumph Herald 12-50 Triumph Herald 13-60 Convertible Triumph Herald 13-60 saloon Triumph Herald 948cc Coupe

 Triumph Herald 1200 Convertible Triumph Herald 1200 Estate Triumph images-copertina Triumph Lynx Triumph Spitfire 4 (or Mk 1) Triumph Spitfire ad a Triumph Spitfire ad. Triumph spitfire Cars-Triumph Cars medium Triumph Spitfire MkIV TRIUMPH STAG TRIUMPH 2500TC RETRO A3 POSTER Triumph T Turner (Russell Filby)R8 TRIUMPH TOLEDO CAR advert original Triumph TR 5 Triumph Tr 5- Triumph TR I 20TS-02 Triumph TR I 20TS-04 Triumph TR I Triumph TR1a Triumph TR2 (long-door) Triumph TR2 red VTO17 TRIUMPH TR3 T.R.3 CAR Magazine Advert Triumph TR3 Triumph TR7 Drop Head Coupe Triumph TR7 Hardtop shortly after model launch Triumph Tr7 v8 rally car Triumph TRI 20TS 59tr3_lftfrt triumph TRII-sports-cars-36 Triumph Vitesse ad TRIUMPH VITESSE MK2 CAR Triumph_MC_logo.svg Triumph-Automarken-Logo triumph-tr-2 triumph-tr2-03 triumph-tr2-09 Vale_Motor_Company_Logo Vintage 1950 Triumph TRX

Triumph spitfire Cars-Triumph Cars medium Triumph_MC_logo.svg Triumph-Automarken-Logo

That’s it.