- For other motor manufacturers sharing the same name, see Gordon (1903-1904); Gordon (1954-1958) (Vernon Industries, Cheshire)
The initial 1912 models had either a two or four seater body and were powered by a 1,100cc 8hp J.A.P. V-twin engine mounted at the rear, and driving the rear axle via chains. The bodies formed a unitary construction with the chassis. The four seater cyclecar was a rarity in the market.The wheelbase was 2438 mm.
In 1914, the Gordon 9 hp replaced the initial model, still using the same engine but on short 2286 mm wheelbase.
In 1914, a second new model, the Gordon 10hp was introduced with a 1.35 litre engine.
In 1915, a prototype Gordon 10 hp, front-engined vehicle was built. It was equipped with a water-cooled four-cylinder in-line engine with 1,100cc displacement. Both two and four seater wheelbases were available. The model was planned for export to Australia, but volume production was prevented by World War I.
|8 hp||1912–1913||2 V||1074 cm³||2438 mm|
|9 hp||1914–1915||2 V||1074 cm³||2286–2438 mm|
|10 hp||1914–1915||2 V||1357 cm³||2438 mm|
|10 hp||1915–1916||4 inline||1074 cm³||2286–2438 mm|
- Die Internationale Automobil-Enzyklopädie. 2008.
- The Beaulieu Encyclopedia of the Automobile. 2001.
- Harald Linz und Halwart Schrader: Die Internationale Automobil-Enzyklopädie. United Soft Media Verlag GmbH, München 2008, ISBN 978-3-8032-9876-8.
- Nick Georgano: The Beaulieu Encyclopedia of the Automobile, Volume 2 G–O. Fitzroy Dearborn Publishers, Chicago 2001, ISBN 1-57958-293-1 (englisch).
- David Culshaw & Peter Horrobin: The Complete Catalogue of British Cars 1895–1975. Veloce Publishing plc. Dorchester (1999). ISBN 1-874105-93-6.
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