2002 Honda Civic LX NJ Used Cars For Sale

B&P Auto Sales
397 Union Blvd Totowa, NJ 07512
Telephone 973-925-7170

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At B&P Auto Sales of Totowa, New Jersey we trust you will find the vehicle of your dreams in our extensive inventory of fine pre-owned vehicles. We put forth a great deal of effort in hand-selecting each used car that is placed into our inventory. We can assure you that every step has been taken to provide a car buying experience that’s simple and stress free!


Porsche 356A 1500 GS Carrera GT 1957 (front)

Porsche 356A 1500 GS Carrera GT 1957 (front)

Manufacturer: Dr. Ing. h.c. F. Porsche AG, Stuttgart-Zuffenhausen – Germany
Type: 356 A 1500 GS Carrera GT
Engine: 1498cc 4-cylinder boxer
Power: 110 bhp / 6.400 rpm
Speed: 201 km/h
Production time: 1957 – 1958
Production outlet: 700
Curb weight: 930 kg

– It was designed and fabricated by Ferdinand ("Ferry") Porsche, the son of well-known Dr. Ing Ferdinand Porsche, founder of Porsche.
– The concept of of "Project 356" was then styled by Irwin Komenda.
– The T2 model (356A model) was presented in 1957 at the traditional platform for the German car industry: the Frankfurt Messe.
– The name "356" was chosen as it was the 356th project off the Porsche design desk (in Gmünd/Kärnten, Austria).
– The GS-GT (Grand Sport – Grand Touring) was named Carrera in honor of the Mexican Carrera Panamaracana where Porsche Spyders had done so well.
– This 2+2 Coupé has a flat air-cooled boxer, race-bred 4-cam roller bearing engine in the back, two Weber DCMZ carburetors and a four-speed manual gearbox.

Posted by Le Photiste on 2013-12-30 10:51:39

Tagged: , Dr. Ing. h.c. F. Porsche AG, Stuttgart-Zuffenhausen – Germany , Porsche 356A 1500 GS Carrera GT , Ferdinand (Ferry) Porsche , Project 356 , Grand Sport – Grand Touring , Gmünd/Kärnten, Austria , Mexican Carrera Panamaracana , Irwin Komenda , cp , a feast for my eyes , auto_focus , A Photographers View , All types of transport , Art of Images , Artistic impressions , blinkagain , Build your rainbow , beautiful capture , Creative Photo Group , Cars Cars Cars , Cars cars and more cars , Creative impuls , digifoto Pro , DREAMLIKE PHOTOS , damn cool photographers , Django’s Master , Digital Creations , Friends Forever , FotoArtCircle , Fine gold , Fan de Voitures , greatphotographers , gearheads , ineffable , I like it , Love it , LOVELY FLICKR , Living with Multiple Sclerosis (MS) , my_gear_and_me , MAGIC MOMENTS IN YOUR LIFE , My Friends Pictures , Masters of Creative Photography , Nice as it gets , Photographic World , Planet Earth Back In The Day , Photoshop Artists , Planet Earth Transport , PHOTOGRAPHERS , PRO PHOTO , Photo Art , paint creations , Remember that moment , SOE , Show Case , showroom , Super Six , Super Six bronze , slow ride , SIMPLY SUPERB , The Look Level red , TAKEN WITH LOVE , The Best Shot , The Machines , Transport of all kinds , TAKEN WITH HARD WORK , The Pit Stop Shop , VIGILANT PHOTOGRAPHERS UNITE , Wheels-Anything That Rolls , worldcars …

Animation Art Collecting #1 – Authenticating Artwork

An animation art gallery recently received a call from a collector who wanted to sell three drawings of Pluto from the 1937 short film, Hawaiian Holiday. The gallery was interested, so they asked the collector to hold the drawings up to the light and check to see if there was a watermark on the paper. Watermarks, invisible to the reader unless the paper is held to light, show the name of the paper manufacturer and the stock used. Different studios used different stock during specific periods. Although this is not the only indication of authenticity, it does give the buyer an idea of the period of time the piece was produced.

The stock used to produce this film was Hammermill Management Bond. The watermark on the stock the collector was holding did not match, therefore the drawings were forged. The collector had purchased these drawings from another dealer, assuming he could rely on the seller’s “expertise”. Most dealers supply what is known as a Certificate of Authenticity with every piece. This is your insurance policy. It should state everything that is known about the piece. If at any time you discover that the information is not accurate you can return the piece for a full refund. The dealer he had purchased from did not give a Certificate of Authenticity with the piece, so the collector was stuck with three forged drawings worth nothing.

As a collector there are many ways to avoid such costly mistakes, including (1) only buy pieces that come with a Certificate of Authenticity, and (2) have a least a minimal understanding of how to determine authenticity yourself.

CERTIFICATES of Authenticity should be very detailed. They should state the film, year, description of the piece, size of the image and condition. The Certificate should plainly offer a lifetime refund if any of the information at ANYTIME is discovered to be incorrect.

AUTHENTICITY is determined in a number of ways. First, become familiar with the terms. If you did not already know what the term “Watermark” means, you do now. Add more to your arsenal, and keep a notebook so you can authenticate pieces you are searching for. Because production methods and materials remained consistent within each film but VARIED by film, if you know methods to authenticate one piece in a film, you can authenticate EVERY piece in that same film. Common methods to determine authenticity include:

WATERMARKS – You already know what those are and how those work!

PEG HOLES – The holes punched in cels and drawings to hold them steady while they are being photographed. Peg holes can change in shape, dimension and location depending upon the year and studio.

HAND INKING – Studios used to hand ink the outlines for all cels, then paint within the outlines. Each studio reverted to photocopy outlines at different points to transfer the outlines onto the acetate.

PAPER SIZE – Different size paper and acetate were used by studios for different years. Like peg holes, these sizes …