The beauty of automotive enthusiasm is its breadth. In ways that are nothing short of inspiring, the automotive world is able to offer a bit of something to everyone, no matter your vice. One segment we often admire from afar is the community of lowriders; rich in detail and thorough in their builds, the upper echelon of lowrider builds often outshine anything else they share the lot with.
As we crawl our way through the depths of the web, hidden gems are uncovered; sometimes, we’re even lucky enough to find them before they’re old news. Just a few days ago, Beto Lopez of Mooncricket Films uploaded his aerial take on the King of the Streets San Francisco Lowrider show. As one of the most in-depth and detail-oriented segments of the automotive world, we can’t help but give credit where credit’s due…
Photography by Alex Willis
If you remember our article on Alex’s E28, you may just remember our names. After that was posted, Mike graciously asked if we would consider submitting some more articles. Alex and I talked about it and knew right away what our first submission would be, Adam Huddart’s 1960 Bel Air. It’s just that quintessential “car guy” car that we knew Stance Works viewers would love. It doesn’t completely follow any one genre, just like Adam himself.
Photos by Jeff Anderson
For years now, the Cadillac de Ville has been a favorite of mine, topping the list of cars that I know I’ll have to own someday. While I’m more partial to the sedans myself, it’s been a long time coming that we get the chance to feature any member of the de Ville family. Cody Craven’s 1966 Cadillac Coupe de Ville hits all the right spots, leaving us to question why we continue to tinker with anything but classic American Iron.
One of the blessings of our success is the reach we’ve gathered. I woke up this morning to find an email from Ryan Jerrell, expressing his appreciation for the breadth of our content, and in particular, our love for the lowrider scene. He was kind enough to share his own car with us, and needless to say, I couldn’t help but do the same. Here’s Ryan’s unbelievably well done ’64 Impala.
We’re hoping this is merely the tip of the iceberg of what may be to come.