Kingston Custom took the BMW Motorrad R 18 and transformed it into the Art Deco-inspired “Spirit of Passion,” but the most surprising thing is that he left the original frame intact. Modifications include handmade Kingston design bodywork, complete with unique handlebars and mudguard. The exhaust has been given a Kingston Roadster makeover, while his saddle is drawn from his shop’s range of universal accessories.
Kellermann indicators have replaced the turn signals, and the LED front headlight is now integrated into the fairing. Kingston Custom kept the original wheel suspension, fuel tank as well as the paintwork. There have been no engine upgrades either, but the factory R 18 is powered by an 1802 cc two-cylinder boxer engine generating 91 hp @ 4,750 rpm and 116 lb-ft of torque @ 3,000 rpm. Unfortunately, this is a one-off creation with no plans to put this work of art into production.
- Build a Harley-Davidson Fat Boy display model that captures the lines and engineering of the original with its teardrop fuel tank, an inbuilt speedometer, and dual exhaust pipes!
- Authentically designed with a Milwaukee-Eight engine with moving pistons, handlebar steering, moveable gear shift pedal and brake levers, and a sturdy display stand, this is an iconic display for home or office
- Harley Davidson fans will appreciate the model's incredible level of detailing all the way down to the solid disc Lakester wheels and red-and-black paint color scheme
- USAGE: The Light Set is used to light up Creator Harley motor Fat Boy (NOT include the Lego Set).
- PORDUCT FEATURE: The Light is made use of original material purely handmade. It contains 1 USB Light kit ,Instruction guide, battery box. Plug in power, and light up your building blocks with our amazing design!
- TIPS: Prepare three AA Batteries, or USB Charger and Voltage should be less than 5V to avoid burning.
I put a lot of thought into it beforehand. My motorbikes always convey soul, charm and character. They’re outstanding specimens, so they require great care and attention. I have a constant stream of images running past my mind’s eye when it comes to deciding what style I want to focus on. Once I’ve made that choice, I start with a sketch in pencil and Tipp-Ex. Then I keep going until I know in my heart of hearts: that’s precisely it!,” said Dirk Oehlerking, motorbike racer, designer and craftsman.