1964 Meyers Manx Buggy VW T-Shirt - Long Sleeves - Side View
1964 Meyers Manx Buggy VW Long Sleeve T-Shirt
Bruce Meyer's, Meyers Manx dune buggy is a small recreationally oriented automobile designed initially for desert racing. It was produced from 1964 to 1971. They produced a form of car kits applied to shortened chassis of Volkswagen Beetles. The car line dominated dune racing in its time, breaking records immediately and was eventually released in street-oriented models. It took the country by storm when magazines like Hot Rod and Car & Driver featured the fiberglass car on their covers. The performance of the Meyers Manx was amazing, especially off-road! It handled better than any other off-road vehicle and was much more fun to drive due to its supple suspension and light weight. Over the years the Manx-type vehicle has had cameos in popular movies that included the 1968 The Thomas Crown Affair and several Elvis Presley films. Mattel introduced a collection of pink and white Manx-like dune buggy toys for Barbie. Matchbox toys also introduced several Manx-inspired dune buggy models.
A game of subtle lights and shadows reveal the magnificent curves of the body of the Meyers Manx Buggy VW, a Legendary American Automobile. Detailed and harmonious, the artistic illustration has grabbed the essence of one of the most influential vehicle of the 20th century and is printed in front of the tee. Refine and stylish, it is a perfect wear for any occasion and to show your passion for a true Legend that lives forever: the Meyers Manx Buggy VW Long Sleeve T-Shirt.
The featured original artwork has been printed on a high quality 6.0 oz 100% pre-shrunk American cotton t-shirt.
Seamless double needle collar - sleeve & bottom hems.
It is available in Black, Charcoal, Indigo, Forest Green, Navy, & Military Green in size S - M - L - XL - 2XL - 3XL
*Manx Meyers or any other marks are registered trademarks. Our products are not approved by any of these manufacturers and trademarks. We do not imply any association with these manufacturers and references are based on historical information in the public domain.