Vintage Sports-Car Club
The Vintage Sports-Car Club or VSCC is a British motor racing club. It was established by five founder members: Colin Nicholson, Bruce Nicholson, Ned Lewis, Harry Bowler and Vivian Brookes. The VSCC was known initially (October 34) as the Veteran Sports-Car Club, and from November 1934 was known as The Vintage Sports-Car Club, to distinguish it from the Veteran Car Club of Great Britain. Its aim was to promote the pastime of motoring- the VSCC was first started in order to allow the "not so rich" to enjoy historic motoring. Tim Carson joined the committee in 1935 and Tom Rolt in 1938, with S. C. H. Davis having become president in 1937. General guidelines made the club principally for cars built before 1931. This guideline generally remains in force, although cars built before the Second World War but conforming to standards set in 1931 are also allowed.
|Purpose||Motor racing club|
|7500 (4000 in 1961)|
As well as social events (tours, and 'Concours' gatherings), the club, which has a membership of some 6,500, organises a range of motoring competitions such as driving tests, hill climbs, races, road rallies , trials and sprints. Their most famous race is held at Silverstone Circuit in April of every year.
- King, Seth (12 February 1961). "Vintage Cars in Vogue Among British Drivers". New York Times. pp. X42. Retrieved 24 August 2008.
- Motor Sport, February 1943, Pages 23-27. Accessed 23 May 2017
- "About Us". Vintage Sports Car Club. Vintage Sports-Car Club Ltd. 2008. Retrieved 23 May 2017.
- "About Us". Vintage Sports Car Club. Vintage Sports-Car Club Ltd. 2008. Archived from the original on 5 July 2008. Retrieved 24 August 2008.
- "What is a Vintage car?". Vintage Sports Car Club. Vintage Sports-Car Club Ltd. 2008. Archived from the original on 9 December 2007. Retrieved 24 August 2008.
- "What Definitions are Used to Describe VSCC Eligible Cars? VSCC Eligibility Definitions". Vintage Sports Car Club. Vintage Sports-Car Club Ltd. Retrieved 23 May 2017.
- "The Great Steamer". Time. 20 September 1954. Retrieved 24 August 2008.
- Brewster, Georgina (13 November 2004). "The drive of my life". The Guardian. Retrieved 24 August 2008.