“Dude, it’s fine,” he’ll say with a shit-eating grin, every single time. There’s something about the way Geoff Tumang seems to conduct his affairs with the world around him, seemingly lacking an ability to not flirt with the limit, wherever that limit may be. From track days to off roading, and from nights spent wrenching to nights out drinking, Geoff’s approach to anything and everything is no-holds-barred, consequences be damned.
Rust. It’s something nearly all of us inevitably deal with during the course of our automotive hobby or career. Known as “cancer,” and rightly so, it’s a deathblow seemingly any car in which it goes unchecked. While it is, in the most technical sense, almost always fixable, cost versus reward is rarely a fair tradeoff. It’s a familiar story for Sabrina Uriostegui and her introduction to BMWs: a 1998 BMW E36 M3 “slicktop.
For any photographer, there’s no better medium in which to see one’s work than in print. From magazine articles and print ads, to posters, prints, and more, there’s something inherently special about seeing work in ink. From pixels to paper, it’s the final form of photography, where images become actualized and permanent; they can be enjoyed in the real. The purest form of print, of course, is the oldest: the book.
Photography by Muoi Tran • For nearly a decade, StanceWorks has followed, and to the best of our ability, supported Amir Bentatou and his racing efforts. From support on his original time attack-focused E36 build, to Protomachine involvement on the latest rendition of his NSX, we’ve been proud to be at least a small part of his journey. Today, we celebrate his victory, not only in his class, but overall, in Global Time Attack’s second event of 2020.
Some will say the Volvo 200 series is, by any measure, lackluster. Its only body lines are those that are required, and it’s shape is that of the car we all seemed to draw in kindergarten. Its massive glass headlights are more reminiscent of grandpa’s coke-bottle glasses than anything else. Peering through the windows, it’s those undeniably “unique” headrests perched atop the seats that catch my attention, seemingly every time.