AMBULANCES part V international Ambulances on Alphabet from D

AMBULANCES D:

Dacia 1300 Ambulance

Dacia 1300 Ambulance  DACIA Logans, Dusters, Dokker + 13(20)

1950 DAF A10 Ambulance

Leyland-Daf 400 V8 1991 Ambulance by ‘Mountain’

DAF – DAF Leyland – YA – Trucks – DAF Sherpa – Army

DAIMLERS from WWI + later

De Dietrich Ambulances van 1900, 1902 +1912

Delauny Belleville Ambulances 1907-1918

  1959 Dennis Lomas ambulance

tpt transport bus minibus double decker coach ambulance dennis

Dennis Brothers – Dennis – Lomas bodybuilders Ambulances

1954 Desoto Weller Special Ambulance Service Wagon

OLYMPUS DIGITAL CAMERA
OLYMPUS DIGITAL CAMERA

OLYMPUS DIGITAL CAMERA
OLYMPUS DIGITAL CAMERA
OLYMPUS DIGITAL CAMERA

DeSoto or De Soto Ambulances + Hearses + Limo Ambulances 1938 – 1958

DKW Schnellaster – F 800- Munga

Dodge -Dodge Brothers – Dodge Dart Ambulances

RENAULT Buses, Cars and Trucks France Part VI Modern Era 1972-1980

RENAULT

1972 Renault 12 ad

Buses, Cars and Trucks France

Part VI – Modern era (1972–1980)

The company’s compact and economical Renault 5 model, launched in January 1972, was another success, particularly in the wake of the 1973 energy crisis. Throughout the 1970s the R4, R5, R6, R12, R15, R16 and R17 maintained Renault’s production with further new models launches including the Renault 18 and Renault 20.

1972

1972 315 Renault 12 Estate (1972) COA19740750101 1972 Renault 5 super 1972 Renault 5TL_rear_three_quarters_1972 1972 Renault 6 TL Série 1 [X18] 1972 Renault 12 TL Série 1 1972 Renault 12_in_green 1972 renault 17_ts_1 1972 renault 17G 1972 Renault Estafette 800 Fourgon Surélevé 1972 Renault R16 Automatic 1972 Renault_5_1972_orange 1972 renault_17_ts_5 1972 Renault 15/17

Endangered like all of the motor industry by the energy crisis, during the mid seventies the already expansive company diversified further into other industries and continued to expand globally, including into South East Asia. The energy crisis also provoked Renault’s attempt to reconquer the North American market; despite the Dauphine’s success in the United States in the late 1950s, and an unsuccessful car-assembly project in Saint-Bruno-de-Montarville, Quebec, (1964–72), Renault as a stand-alone brand, began to disappear from North America at the end of the 1970s.

1973

1973 Alpine Renault A310 VE 1600 1973 R12 1973 Renault 2-liter V6 motor alpine 1973 Renault 4 modelo 1973 super ganga 1973 Renault 16 TX - Front Angle, 1973 1973 Renault 17 Gordini 1973 Renault Alpine A110 1973 Renault Gordini R8 S Race Car 1973 RENAULT_8_01 1973 Renault-R6TL-1973 1973 renault-r8 Renault R12 TS (1973) 1973-Formula Renault

Throughout the decades Renault developed a collaborative partnership with Nash Motors Rambler and its successor American Motors Corporation (AMC). From 1962 to 1967, Renault assembled complete knock down (CKD) kits of the Rambler Classic sedans in its factory in Belgium. Renault did not have large or luxury cars in its product line and the “Rambler Renault” would be aimed as an alternative to the Mercedes-Benz “Fintail” cars. Later, Renault would continue to make and sell a hybrid of AMC’s Rambler American and Rambler Classic called the Renault Torino in Argentina (sold through IKA-Renault). Renault partnered with AMC on other projects, such as development of a rotary concept engine in the late 1960s.

Renault 5 Maxiturbo Jarama 2006eRenault 5 Turbo

This was one of a series of collaborative ventures undertaken by Renault in the late 1960s and 1970s, as the company established subsidiaries in Eastern Europe, most notably Dacia in Romania, and South America (many of which remain active to the present day) and forged technological cooperation agreements with Volvo and Peugeot, the latter signed in 1966 (for instance, for the development of the PRV V6 engine, which was used in Renault 30, Peugeot 604, and Volvo 260 in the late 1970s).

1974

1974 ad_renault_1974_line_bw 1974 eski-renault-tsw-steysin-1974 1974 IKA-Renault Torino TS 1974 IKA-Renault Torino TSa 1974 Renault 4 ANWB 1974 HB-23-91 & Witkar 1974 1974 Renault 4 one of the later ones 1974 1974 Renault 4 Rodeo 1974 Renault 5 First generation with 5 doors 1974 Renault 5 LS Coupe 1974 Renault 6 1974 Renault 7a 1974 Renault 7b 1974 Renault 9 Cabriolet 1974 Renault 16 TX 1974 Renault 17 2e phase 1974 Renault 17 1974 Renault Alliance 1974 Renault Alpine Challenger I 1974 Renault Estafette Camper 1974 Renault Estafette Hochdach Lieferwagen La Poste 1974 Renault Estafette ice cream van 1974 Renault Estafette 1974 Renault R17 TL 1974 Renault Range 1974 Renault Rodeo ACL 1974 renault-6-1974 1974 renault-9 1974 renualt-7-1974

In the mid-1960s an Australian arm, Renault Australia, was set up in Heidelberg, Melbourne, the company would produce and assemble models from the R8, R10, R12, R16, sporty R15, R17 coupe’s to the R18 and R20, soon the company would close in 1981. Renault Australia did not just concentrate on Renaults, they also built and marketed Peugeots as well. From 1977, they assembled Ford Cortina station wagons under contract- the loss of this contract led to the closure of the factory.

1974 Renault 15 front1974 Renault 15 coupe

When Peugeot acquired Citroën and formed PSA, the group’s collaboration with Renault was reduced, although already established joint production projects were maintained. As part of Citroën reorganisation prior to its merging with Peugeot, Renault purchased from them the truck and bus manufacturer Berliet in 1975, merging it with its subsidiary Saviem in 1978 to create Renault Véhicules Industriels, which became the only French manufacturer of heavy commercial vehicles. In 1976, Renault reorganised the company into four business areas which were automobiles (for car and light commercial vehicles or LCVs), finance and services, commercial vehicles (coaches and trucks over 2.5 tons GVW), and other minor operations under an industrial enterprises division (farm machinery, plastics, foundry, etc.). In 1980, Renault produced 2,053,677 cars and LCVs (the cars at the time were the Renault 4, 5, 6, 7, 12, 14, 16, 18, 20 and 30; the LCVs were the 4, 5 and 12 Société and the Estafette), and 54,086 buses/coaches and trucks.

1975

1975 Renault 4 Fourgonnette Renault 5 Campus 1975 1975 Renault 5 picture, exterior 1975 RENAULT 12 GL 1975 Renault 12 TL 1975 Renault 16 TX 1975 Renault 20 - 30 1975 renault 20 tl car 1975 renault 20_ts_1 1975 Renault 30 TS Technical Specifications 1975 Renault 30 TS 1975 renault 30_cover 1975 renault 1975 30 ts 1975 Renault R 16 TL 1975 1975 Renault R8 S Sedan 1975 Renault range 1975 Renault Wegenwacht db 1975 Renault Wegenwacht 1975 RENAULT_12_TS_and_TL_1975_France_img_33170 1975 Renault-4 1975 1975 Renault12TR automatic_1975 1975 Renault-R16-TX-1975 1975 Renaultrijders_Patrice_Messiant_Dunkerque_Dunkirk_France_R16_TX_Automatic_1975

1975 Renault 4 f4 1975 Renault 12 1975 saviem sc10u

In North America, Renault formed a partnership with American Motors, lending AMC operating capital and buying a minority 22.5% stake in the company in late 1979. The first Renault model sold through AMC’s dealerships was the R5, renamed Renault Le Car. Jeep was keeping AMC afloat until new products, particularly the XJ Cherokee, could be launched. When the bottom fell out of the 4×4 truck market in early 1980 AMC was in danger of going bankrupt. To protect its investment, Renault bailed AMC out with a big cash influx – at the price of a controlling interest in the company of 47.5%. Renault quickly replaced some top AMC executives with their own people.

1976

1976 maxresdefault 1976 Renault 4

1976 Renault 4van 1976 Renault TRM-12000 (GBH-280), 6x6 1976 Saviem-Heuliez 1976 Renault 5 1976 Renault 5a 1976 Renault 7 Siena 1976 1976 Renault 9 Cabriolet 1976 Renault 12 TL Série 2 1976 Renault 12 TS Familiar 1976 Renault 12 1976 Renault 17 TS 1976 Renault Alpine A310 V6 1976 Renault Alpine A310a 1976 Renault Estafette · Basic Transporter 1976 Renault Formule 1976 Renault 1976 Renault_9_Cambridge 1976 renault5-GTL 1976 Renault14a 1976_renault_5_alpine_gordini 1976 Renault Alpine A310 V6

The Renault–AMC partnership also resulted in the marketing of Jeep vehicles in Europe. Some consider the Jeep XJ Cherokee as a joint AMC/Renault project since some early sketches of the XJ series were made in collaboration by Renault and AMC engineers (AMC insisted that the XJ Cherokee was designed by AMC personnel; however, a former Renault engineer designed the Quadra-Link front suspension for the XJ series). The Jeep also used wheels and seats from Renault. Part of AMC’s overall strategy when the partnership was first discussed was to save manufacturing cost by using Renault sourced parts when practical, and some engineering expertise. This led to the improvement of the venerable AMC in-line six – a Renault/Bendix-based port electronic fuel injection system (usually called Renix) that transformed it into a modern, competitive powerplant with a jump from 110 hp (82 kW) to 177 hp (132 kW) with less displacement (from 4.2L to 4.0L).

1977

1977 Alpine_Renault_A110_'Berlinette 1977 Renault 12 1977 Renault 15 GTL 1977 RENAULT Alpine A310 1977 Renault Alpine A310a 1977 Renault Estafette 1977 Renault F1 car 1977 Renault Formule 1 EPSON DSC picture 1977 Renault 1977 Renault_20_from_Germany_in_Austria_1977 http://www.autogaleria.hu - 1977 RENAULT20-2045_2 1977 saviem s45r 1977 saviem s53r 1977 saviem s105r 1977_Renault_Torino_ZX_Rambler_Based_Hardtop_For_Sale_Front_1

The Renault-AMC marketing effort in passenger cars was not as successful compared to the popularity for Jeep vehicles. This was because by the time the Renault range was ready to become established in the American market, the second energy crisis was over, taking with it much of the trend for economical, compact cars. One exception was the Renault Alliance (an Americanised version of the Renault 9), which debuted for the 1983 model year. Assembled at AMC’s plant in Kenosha, Wisconsin, the Alliance received Motor Trend‘s domestic Car of The Year award in 1983. The Alliance’s 72% U.S. content allowed it to qualify as a domestic vehicle, making it the first car with a foreign nameplate to win the award since the magazine established a separate Import Car of The Year prize in 1976. (In 2000, Motor Trend did away with separate awards for domestic and imported vehicles.)

1978

1978 Renault TRM-1200, 4x4

1978 Renault 5 Turbo Hearse 1978 Renault 12 1978 Renault 14 TL 1978 Renault TRM-9000CLD, 6x6 KONICA MINOLTA DIGITAL CAMERA 1978 renault-30-ts-7 1978 Saviem SB2 n°210 sur la ligne de centre-ville 1978-81 SAVIEM SG220 6R8

Renault sold some interesting models in the U.S. in the 1980s, especially the simple-looking but fun Renault Alliance GTA and GTA convertible – an automatic-top convertible with a 2.0 L engine – big for a car of its class; and the ahead-of-its-time Renault Fuego coupe. The Alliance was followed by the Encore (U.S. version of the Renault 11), an Alliance-based hatchback. In 1982 Renault become the second European automaker to build cars in the United States, after Volkswagen. However, Renault’s Wisconsin-built and imported models quickly became the target of customer complaints for poor quality, and sales plummeted.

1979

1979 renault_lecar_black-beauty_3 1979 RENAULT14-2044 1979 Renault-18-France

1979 Renault 18 Break 1979–86 1979 Renault Estafette 1979 renault estaffette 1979 Renault TRM-6000, 4x4 1979 SAVIEM SC10 W69

Eventually, Renault sold AMC to Chrysler in 1987 after the assassination of Renault’s chairman, Georges Besse. The Renault Medallion (Renault 21 in Europe) sedan and wagon was sold from 1987 to 1989 through Jeep-Eagle dealerships. Jeep-Eagle was the new division Chrysler created out of the former American Motors. However, Renault products were no longer imported into the United States after 1989. A completely new full-sized 4-door sedan, the Eagle Premier, was developed during the partnership between AMC and Renault. The Premier design, as well as its state-of-the-art manufacturing facility in Bramalea, Ontario, Canada, were the starting point for the sleek LH sedans such as the Eagle Vision and Chrysler 300M.

In early 1979, as part of its attempts to expand into the American market, Renault bought a 20% minority stake in the truck manufacturer Mack Trucks. The aim of this operation was to make use of the extensive dealership network of the company to distribute light trucks. In 1983, Renault increased its stake in Mack Trucks to 44.6%. In 1987, it transferred the ownership of a 42% stake to Renault Véhicules Industriels.

1980

1980 Berliet PR100 B Toulon 1980 Renault GB 191-231

1980 Renault 4 1980 Renault 14 TS [R1212] 1980 Renault 14 TS Police 1980 Renault 18 Turbo 1980 Renault 30 TX 1980 Renault Estafette R 2137 (03) 1980 Renault Fuego Turbo 1980 Renault Master Camper 1980 Renault Master Van 1980 renault_12_tl_wagon_4 1980 renault_fuego_turbo_83 1980 renault_master_1980_photos_1 1980 Renault-5-Spain-1980 1980 RENAULT5Turbo-2078_1 1980 Renault14turquoise 1980 renault-torino-zx-1980 HYTS autós galéria - 1980_Renault_R18_TL_Break 1980 Renault 5 Turbo

1980 renault tr 350 1980-Berliet PR100 MI - Grenoble

In the late seventies and early eighties Renault increased its involvement in motorsport, with novel inventions such as turbochargers in their Formula One cars. Renault’s head of engines, Georges Douin, orchestrated the installation of turbocharged engines across much of the Renault range beginning in 1980. 10% of all turbocharged cars built in Europe in 1984 were Renaults. The company’s road car designs were revolutionary in other ways also – the Renault Espace was one of the first minivans and was to remain the most well-known minivan in Europe for at least the next two decades. The second-generation Renault 5, the European Car of the Year-winning Renault 9, and the most luxurious Renault yet, the aerodynamic 25 were all released in the early 1980s, building Renault’s reputation, but at the same time the company suffered from poor product quality which reflected badly in the image of the brand and the ill-fated Renault 14 is seen by many as the culmination of these problems in the early 1980s.

Part VII – Restructuring (1981–1995)

RENAULT Buses, Cars, and Trucks France part IV After 1944 + Part V Postwar resurgence (1945–1971)

RENAULT

Buses, Cars, and Trucks France part IV After 1944

AFTER 1944

1945

1945 RENAULT 208 E1 prototype crée par les usines RENAULT juste aprés le conflit

1945 4a 1945 4CV Renault 1945 CAMION RENAULT AHS 1945 komt de Renault met een lichte vracht-bestelwagen met een laadvermogen van 1000kg 1945 RENAULT - 1945 1945 Renault 1000kg 1945 1945 Renault c 1945 RENAULT Juva coach découvrable 1945 Renault Juvaquatre [Type BFK4] 1945 renault juvaquatre-dauphinoise-28-002 1945 Renault MONASIX 1945 Renault nationalisé en 1945 renaultbillancourt-822824-jpg_544016 MINOLTA DIGITAL CAMERA 1945 renault 1945 Renault-AHN.-Picture-courtesy-of-leblogauto.com_ 1945 renault-goelette 038 1945-56 RENAULT Juvaquatre Fourgonnette Tolee 1945-80 Renault 4cv

1945 Renault 212 E1 1945 Renault 1000kg 1945 Renault Juvaquatre Dauphinoise Break 1945 renault-1000kg goelette 1

After the French capitulation in 1940, Louis Renault refused to produce tanks for Nazi Germany, which took control of his factories. He produced lorries for the German occupiers instead. On 3 March 1942, the RAF launched 235 low-level bombers at the Billancourt plant, the largest number of aircraft aimed at a single target during the war. 460 tons of bombs were dropped on the plant and the surrounding area, causing extensive damage to the plant along with heavy civilian casualties. Renault resolved to rebuild the factory as quickly as possible, but a further heavy bombardment a year later, on 4 April, this time delivered by the Americans, caused further damage, as did subsequent allied bombardments on 3 and 15 September 1943.

Renault 4CV BW 1

1945 Renault 4CV

1946

1946 Renault 206 E1 Camionette 1946 RENAULT 208 D, moteur 4 cyl, de 85 cv pour une charge utile de 5 à 7 tonnes 1946 Renault 208 D1-E1

1946 renault 4cv Taringa 1946 Renault 100 1946 Renault 1000 Kg Car [206 E1] 1946 Renault a 1946 Renault Juvaquatre a 1946 Renault Juvaquatre 1946 Renault truck 1946 RENAULT type AHN 2 1946 Renault 1946 renault-4-cv-1946-1960-revue-technique 1946 RenaultJuvaquatrea 1946 Renault-logo-1946 1946 stamboom fabricage 4cv en juvaquatre dauphinoise 1946-48 normal Usine Renault

1946 Renault 215D 1946 Renault 1000kg Car IMCD police 1946 RENAULT AHS surbaissé de 2,5 tonnes 1946 Renault dauphinoise 1946 Renault Juvaquatre Dauphinoise Break 1946 Renault R4080 1946 stamboom Renault Regie Nationale autosalon

Le Grand Salon de Paris 1946

A few weeks after the Liberation of Paris, at the start of September 1944, the factory gates at Renault’s Billancourt plant reopened. Operations restarted only very slowly, in an atmosphere poisoned by plotting and political conspiracy, undertaken in the name of popular justice. Back in 1936 the Billancourt factory had been at the heart of violent political and industrial unrest that had surfaced in France under Leon Blum’s Popular Frontgovernment: although the political jostling and violence that followed the liberation was ostensibly a backlash from the rivalries between capitalist collaboration and communist resistance, many of the scores being settled actually predated the German invasion. Responding to the chaotic situation at Renault, on 27 September 1944 a meeting of the Council of (the provisional government’s) Ministers took place under de Gaulle’s presidency. Postwar European politics had quickly become polarised between communists and anti-communists, and in France De Gaulle was keen to resist Communist Party attempts to monopolise the political dividends available to resistance heroes: politically Billancourt was a communist stronghold. The government decided to “requisition” the Renault factories. A week later, on 4 October Pierre Lefaucheux, a resistance leader with a background in engineering and top-level management, was appointed provisional administrator of the firm, assuming his responsibilities at once.

1947

1947 RENAULT AHS 1947 Renault Galion 1947 renault juvaquatre dauphinoise 1947 Renault R 2060 1947 Renault r2168

1947 Copie de pub-a-renault 1947 LE DÉPLIANT RENAULT 1947 Renault 4 1947 renault 4CV 1947 Renault 21 1947 Renault 1000 kg Fourgon Tôlé [R2060] 1947 renault 1947 4cv13240HR 1947 Renault ad 1947 Renault Bl 1947 Renault Juva BFK4 02 1947 Renault Juva BFK4 1947 renault juvaquatre a 1947 renault juvaquatre 1947 Renault-1947-renault-2 1947_Renault_1000_kg_001_9626 1947-56 RENAULT4CV-medium-2076 1947-61 Renault 4 CV 1947-61 Renault 4CV 1947-61 Renault 4CVa

1947 renault-a-4cv-factory 1947 renault-b-4cv 1947-65 Renault Goélette

Meanwhile the provisional government accused Louis Renault of collaborating with the Germans. In the frenzied atmosphere of those early post-liberation days, with many wild accusations against him, but believing himself innocent of the crimes of collaboration, Renault was advised by his lawyers not to flee the country, but to present himself to a judge. He presented himself to Judge Marcel Martin, on 22 September 1944. Louis Renault was arrested on 23 September 1944, like several other French auto-industry leaders at the time. Renault’s harsh handling of the 1936–1938 strikes had left him without political allies in those early days after the liberation; thus he was completely isolated and no one came to his aid. He was incarcerated at Fresnes prison where he died on 24 October 1944 under unclear circumstances, while awaiting trial.

1948

1948 Renault 4cv Découvrable 1948 Renault 215 D Amiot 1948 renault 215d gros 01 1948 Renault Autobus Scemia [R4151] 1948 Renault Panorama bus

1948 IMCDb.org Renault 215 D Amiot 1948 mis-ligne-juvaquatre-taxi-4-img 1948 R J 1948 Renault 215 D Amiot 1948 Renault 1000 Kg Furgon [R2060] 1948 Renault 1000 1948 renault 1948 4cv-2 1948 renault 1948 1948 Renault b 1948 Renault Juvaquatre (1937-1960) .. 1948 Renault Juvaquatre Taxi 49 Rosengart taxidroit 1948 Renault Juvaquatre Taxi 49 Rosengart 1948 Renault type 2161 année 1948 1948 Renault48 1948 renault-ad-1948 1948 renJuvaquatre_074_W 1948. Renault 1948 4cv 1948-Renault Juvaquatre

On 1 January 1945, by decree of General Charles de Gaulle based on the untried accusations of collaboration, the company was expropriated from Louis Renault posthumously and on 16 January 1945 it was formally nationalised as Régie Nationale des Usines Renault. Renault’s were the only factories permanently expropriated by the French government. In subsequent years, the Renault family tried to have the nationalisation ruling overturned by the French courts and receive compensation. In 1945 and 1961 the Courts responded that they had no authority to review the actions of the De Gaulle Government.

This was part IV

Part V

Postwar resurgence (1945–1971)

Under the leadership of Pierre Lefaucheux, Renault experienced both a commercial resurgence as well as labor unrest – that was ultimately to continue into the 1980s.

1949

1949 4CV-Renault 1949 Renault 215 D 1949 Renault R4190

1949 4cv renault 1949 luxe conges 1949 Camionette Renault (Voltigeur, Galion, Goelette) 1949-1963 1949 Renault 4 cv berline luxe tyl KONICA MINOLTA DIGITAL CAMERA 1949 Renault 4CV 1949 Renault 108 05 1949 Renault 108 08 1949 Renault 1000 Kg Car Police [R2060] 1949 renault 1949 4cv_avec_reference_usa 1949 renault 1949 300kg break 1949 Renault Camion fainiant 1949 Renault R2060 1949 Renault 1949 renault-1949-hot-rod-motor-1600-fusca-raridade-6596-MLB5072424478_092013-O 1949 renault-projet-108-(france)-0013-5971 1949-60 Renault Juvaquatre Dauphinoise 1949-63 Camionette Renault 1949-65 Renault 1000kg 1949-ad-for-Renault 4cv

1949 renault-a-4cv-airplane 1949 renault-b-rallye-de-monte-carlo-4cv

In secrecy during the war, Louis Renault had developed the rear engine 4CV which was subsequently launched under Lefacheux in 1946. Renault debuted its flagship model, the largely conventional 2-litre 4-cylinder Renault Frégate (1951–1960), shortly thereafter. The 4CV proved itself a capable rival for cars such as the Morris Minor and Volkswagen Beetle; its sales of more than half a million ensured its production until 1961.

1950

1950 RENAULT 2,5 t 1950 Renault 18-25cv Le Car 37-43places Ad 1950 RENAULT 215 D a 1950 Renault 215 D des CP en gare de St-Tropez

1950 Renault 1000 Kg Car [R2060] 1950 Renault 1000 Kg Fourgon Publicitaire [R2060] 1950 RENAULT 4140 fainéant

1950 fregate renault 1950 Renault 4CV Legros Barchetta 1950 Renault 4CV Sport 1950 Renault 1000 Kg Fourgon T 1950 Renault 1000 Kg Fourgon 1950 Renault 1000 Kg 1950 Renault Break Juvaquatre 1950 Renault Camionette  Dauphinnoise 1950 Renault Colorale Pick-up 1950 Renault Colorale Prairie 1950 Renault R2060 1950 Renault-4CV-France-1950 1950 Renault-Colorale-1950

1950 Renault 4CV Grand Luxe 1950 Renault 4CV Luxe 1950 Renault 4CV 1950 Renault 1000 Kg a 1950 Renault 1000 Kg Car [R2060] 1950 Renault 1000 Kg Fourgon Publicitaire [R2060] 1950 Renault 1000 Kg 1950 RENAULT 4140 fainéant 1950 Renault Break Juvaquatre 1950 Renault Car 50 Places (Pavillon Haut) [R4190] 1950 Renault Car 50 Places 1950 Renault Colorale Taxi 1950 Renault-4CV-France-1950 1950 Renaults 1950-1955 Renault Ulitaire

1950 Renault Break Juvaquatre 1950 Renault Fainéant Guerre Algerie 1950 Renaults

1950 Renault 750kg 4x4 R2057 1950 RENAULT 1000 kg fourgon 1950 Renault 1000kg R2060 Goelette 1950 RENAULT 4140 fainéant 1950 renault colorale de mon pere 1950 Renault Colorale dépanneuse 1950 Renault Colorale pic1 1950 Renault Colorale Prairie PickUp 50 1950 Renault Colorale Savanne 1950 Renault Colorale Taxi a 1950 Renault Colorale Taxi in Film 1950 Renault Colorale Taxi 1950 Renault Colorale 1950 renault dauphine e 1950 RENAULT faignant des Trps Louis Martin 1950 RENAULT faignant 1950 Renault Faineant 1950 Renault Goelette Nederlandse brandweer 1950 Renault Prairie 1950 renault r4191 1950 Renault special F 1950 renault taxi colorale HR 1950 renault-colorale-taxi-05 1950-55 Renault Fainéant

After the success of the 4CV, Lefacheux continued to defy the postwar French Ministry of Industrial Production, which had wanted to convert Renault solely to truck manufacture, by directing the development of its successor. He oversaw the prototyping of the Dauphine (until his death) – enlisting the help of artist Paule Marrot in pioneering the company’s textile and color division.

1951

1951 Renault 215 D (2)

1951 Renault 215 D 1951 Renault 1400kg 1951 Renault 4220 en benne Marrel 1951 Renault Colorale 4x4 O5

1951 Publicidad Gráfica de RENAULT 1951. Mendoza 1951 Renault 4 CV (1)Monte Carlo 1951 Renault 4 CV 1951 Renault 4CV Pie Prototype 1951 Renault 4cv_monte_carlo2 1951 Renault Camionette 1951 Renault Colorado 1951 Renault Fregate - Front Angle 1951 Renault Frégate (1951-1960) 1951 Renault Frégate b 1951 Renault Fregate Brochure 1 1951 Renault Frégate 1951 Renault juvaquatre c