© Arthur Fenzlau / Technisches Museum Wien, 38/43 restamped as 38/41 (or chassis 38/41 from no.1), original 38/46, but later 38/43 fitted by Otto Mathé, dark blue, then painted black after accident, black, then silver, then turquoise, then silver again, German IIIA 0687, IIIA 43037/IIIA 0688, Austrian K45240, T2222, 1 wiper fixed above the windscreen, later 2 wipers fixed below the windscreens, rear brake lamps (on the sides of the license plate), thin black, then shiny metal in rubber, then thin shiny metal, 1939: totalled and dismantled, chassis probably used for car no.3. Barbach's car is registered with number plate BN 2 JWL, but on the events the car is fitted with IIIA 0703, which was the number plate of the first original chassis 38/41. Ferdinand Porsche, a relentless and visionary auto engineer who was also a member of the Nazi Party, started making cars in 1931. They were followed by motorcycles up to 250 cc, then sports cars over 2000 cc, sports cars up to 2000 cc, motorcycles with sidecars (500 cc and 1200 cc classes), then came Otto Mathé in the 1100 cc sports cars class, followed by other car classes and finally the 125 cc motorcycle class. The Porsche 64, also known as the VW Aerocoupe, Type 64 and Type 64K10, is considered by many to be the first automobile from Porsche. He developed the car known as … Others, including the man who inspected the car for RM Sotheby’s before it went to sale, were careful to note that the Type 64 is not technically a “Porsche.” … Hitler had set his eyes on the areas of German-speaking Czechoslovakia earlier and already in 1936 Czechoslovakia started to build border fortifications. It could have also been the most expensive one to … Although Porsche became a full-fledged automaker in the late 1940s, it all goes back to the early 1930s, when Ferdinand Porsche began offering vehicle development work and consulting. For the 1939 race, in September 1938 a project was started to create KdF's Berlin-Rome competition car. It was designated as the type 114 and was put on paper down to details. The car was created on order of the Hamburg Prototyp Museum (www.prototyp-hamburg.de) and finished in 2011. The Porsche type 64 KdF Berlin-Rome car is acknowledged as the original ancestor of all the subsequent Porsche sports cars to follow. Having established his own company in 1931, Porsche recruited some of his co-workers and the business grew rapidly. The following brainstorm led them to a Porsche F-Wagen (Ferdinand-Wagen) with midmounted watercooled 1.5-litre V10. The second car has been built up from the spares that Mathé bought from Porsche, and before the purists raise their hands and say that can’t be, consider the following. Karosseriewerk Reutter were given the task of making the bodies for the three cars from 0.5mm alloy sheets, but it wasn’t until 19 August 1939 that the first body was completed, a fortnight before the official start date of the Second World War. Standing at the front of the car is Porsche worker Eugen Schlichter The 64 was to have an aluminium body, and the wheels were fully covered with removable alloy panels. If you take it exactly as I say it, that’s correct.” He even used the Gmuend car to arrive at the $20 million auction estimate. 3. The. K10 meant it was the 10th body (Karosserie 10) for the type 60 chassis. It was at this time that, with the war now over and plans to develop the 356 into a really competitive sports car in the market, that the old Type 64 became redundant to Porsche. Between 1949 and 1953, Mathé competed with the Porsche in around eighteen different events including the Coppa Dolomiti in Northern Italy, Österreichische Alpenfahrt, Stella Alpina, Straßenrennen Meran and Korneuburg, Krems, Linz, Gmünd, Innsbruck, Eifelrennen, as well as several circuit races. No doubt Hühnlein’s motivation to his superiors included promoting Germany’s excellent system of Autobahns which this race would utilise, and the event would also tie in conveniently with the start of production of the KdF-Wagen. The car also had an antenna. Mathé planned to use some of the spares to maintain the silver/green car, while others would be used to build other hill climb and race specials. In the nineteen fifties Otto Mathé was Niki Lauda's childhood idol (both Austrians, Mathé born in 1907, Lauda in 1949). The type 64 cars were built using 1938 KdF VW38 chassis and the chassis numbers therefore begun with 38. Three of the drivers for the event were to have been Ferry Porsche, his cousin Herbert Kaes and Hans Klauser. Following the evolutionary trail, it would surely not be stretching the point too far to say that the Type 64 is the great-grandfather of the modern-day 991. A record price for a Porsche is entirely possible when the auction hammer drops later this year. It's the only surviving example. As a result, Porsche was forced to relocate their plant and equipment to a remote site in Gmünd, Southern Austria, which became the home of Porsche from 1944 to 1948. Hühnlein was the head of the Oberste Nationale Sportbehörde or ONS, the organisation responsible for arranging motor sport events in Germany. It formalized the Rome-Berlin Axis agreement, linking the two countries politically and militarily. It is arguably the world's first Porsche Porsche can trace back its origin to the very first 356 ever built over seven decades ago, but some argue that the Porsche … The three Berlin-Rome racing cars therefore were designated as Type 60 and fitted with the new body style which was Type K10 (the “K” … The KdF Berlin-Rome car was called as type 64. Dec 20, 2019 - Explore Bruce Woodrow's board "Porsche Type 64" on Pinterest. 1. Always searching for an opportunity, Ferdinand Porsche looked at the car that Hitler wanted for his people, the KdF-Wagen, and hatched a plan to build a lighter and faster version of this production model that would showcase the nation’s technology. Porsche Road & Race is entirely independent and is in no way connected with the company Dr. Ing. The car got new grille, was fitted with two windscreen wipers under the windscreens and was painted silver. It is not uncommon to replace bodywork or even an engine on a race car during the course of its life, and so in the same way 38/42 has been given a new body and engine. The idea of the V10 car was sold to KdF (Kraft durch Freude, a state-operated organization of Nazi Germany) and new type number was assigned to the now KdF R-Wagen (Rennwagen, race car). The … “Otto Mathé, was one of the first, if not the very first driver, to use Porsche products for racing,” said Oliver Schmidt of the Prototyp Museum in Hamburg. The first public appearance of the Porsche Type 64 after the Second World War was at the Innsbrucker Hofgarten race in 1948, but this was before Mathé had acquired the car. With the race date set for September 1939, production of the three cars, Sports Car 1, 2 and 3, commenced in the summer of that year. With plans to rally the car, Mathé purchased the silver/green-coloured Type 64 from Porsche in 1949 along with a whole batch of spares. Please also read our full, Ferrari 250 LM – The Remarkable History of 6313, originally 985cc, later possibly 1131cc, still later 1085cc, 173.5km/h (theoretical), possibly 140km/h in practice. The decision was made to fit a 1:3.45 rear axle which pushed the maximum speed to 173.5km/h at 4000rpm, up from 134km/h with the standard ratio axle. The race was started by 70 solo motorcycles, 10 with sidecars, 43 touring cars and 19 sports cars - 142 in total. Thanks to the streamlined body, the small 4-cylinder aircooled 1100 cc flat engine was capable of achieving more than 80 mph/130 km/h average speed on drives between Stuttgart and Berlin. Please turn on Javascript in your browser to fully enjoy the Stuttcars.com experience. The Type 64 is an early example of one of Porsche's chief design innovations: placing the engine in the back of the car rather than the front. This served to boost nationalism and to showcase a nation’s technological prowess, resulting in some of the most streamlined racers in the world, such as the 16-cylinder Auto Union and Mercedes Grand Prix race cars. The strikingly unusual Porsche Type 64 was built in 1939, when Porsche was a designer for Volkswagen, as a commission from the National Socialist Motor Corps. Today there are two Type 64s in existence, the first being the 38/41 car Mathé bought from Porsche in 1949. The damaged vehicle was duly recovered and returned to the factory. Being a fierce racer meant he also crashed here and there. It was probably in the 1970's when Mathé had the car painted back to silver (the cockpit remained turquoise). The car was finished in May 2014. Of the two remaining cars, Sports Car 2 (38/42) was put to work at the factory as an experimental vehicle. Please contact us if you would like to discuss advertising opportunities on Porsche Road & Race. Despite having only one palm for gearshift and steering, Mathé was a dedicated racer. Austrian Alpine Rally was important for Mathé and while he had to retire in 1949, he finished in 1950. Given that this silver Type 64 is the only known vehicle left that Ferdinand Porsche actually drove, it's hard to understand just why the company is now distancing themselves from their unsavory past. As Germany became a bit wealthier, it became the stronger partner and as the time passed, Mussolini had to accept Hitler's wishes more and more. On the contract it read Volkswagen Sport, type 64. Please click here to contact us. On permanent display at the Prototyp Museum, today this car shows the correct war-time black-out headlamps, as well as the single overhead-mounted, driver-side windscreen wiper. In 1936 a coalition called Rome-Berlin Axis had been formed between Germany and Italy and later fixed with the Pact of Steel signed by the nazi Adolf Hitler and fascist Benito Mussolini. The body was stamped with 38/42, although it has nothing to do with the original 38/42. The third car was completed in summer of 1940. In 1935, the first Volkswagen prototypes were ready for testing, internally referred to as Porsche type 60. However, the plans for Porsche’s own sports car were already on the drawing board in 1947 and the first of the new 356 models was officially registered in June 1948. The new license plate was T 2222, where T standed for the Tyrol county in Austria. Unfortunately, with only the one car being completed prior to the commencement of hostilities, the planned Berlin-Rome race never took place as all motor sport activities in Germany were cancelled. Otto Mathé died in 1995 at the age of 88. Because they no longer have one of the original cars in their collection, the Porsche Museum Stuttgart had a replica aluminium body made by a well-known bodywork specialist, Karosseriebau Drescher, located in Hinterzarten, Germany. The body and wheels were painted black. The 1939 Porsche Type 64 was one of Dr. Ferdinand Porsche's early experimental vehicles and yesterday, it was one of the star auction cars … Hühnlein was inspired, and he set in motion a plan to organise a race from Berlin to Rome, a 1500km event that would take place in September 1939. Today this reminder of Porsche’s roots stands proudly in the new Museum. And then we found more parts stamped with ‘38/42’ and finally we also found the almost complete chassis and front axle. The rear lamps looked like the ones on the 38/42, but were positioned a bit differently. The engine used in the Type 64/60K10 was the standard 985cc unit as used in the KdF-Wagen, but the standard rear axle ratio of 1:4.47 was unsuitable as the 64 was more powerful, lighter and had better aerodynamics. NSKK (Nationalsozialistisches Kraftfahrkorps, National Socialist Motor Corps), a paramilitary organization of the German Nazi Party, started to organize the Berlin-Rome road rally to happen on September 27, 1938. The Munich Agreement was signed, accepting the immediate occupation of the Sudetenland. In addition to the many motorcycle classes, cars were divided into 8 classes, which meant there were very few cars in each class. Porsche’s resulting bond with the local Austrian racing scene was to lead to the Type 64’s impressive post-war life, which included 46 years of single ownership. Think about it…, Written by: Glen Smale Images by: Porsche, Prototyp Museum & Glen Smale, Categories: Featured, Race Cars, Yesteryear Tags: Ferdinand Porsche, Mathé, Porsche, Type 64. Although Porsche design office was huge, very successful and had a large number of customer projects going on, Porsche's own sports car, and now with 10-cylinder engine, was too much to handle. H.C. F. Porsche AG or any of its affiliates or subsidiaries. The Volkswagen Type 1 was given the designation Type 60 internally at Porsche. In 1940 Japan had joined the military alliance of Germany and Italy, and a Berlin-Rome-Tokyo road rally was thought of, but didn't happen. In 1949 the car was sold to Otto Mathé. The nose grille was extra wide (wider than the number plate on it), the rear lamps were different and in different locations. Chris Harris Drives: the Type 64, the first ever Porsche. It is arguably the world's first Porsche Porsche … Just as the Type 64 had looked so ultra-modern when compared to contemporary sports machinery of the day, so too did the Porsche 356 immediately date other sports cars of the period. His first … Although Mathé was the single entry in his class, as he managed to finish the rally, he was awarded with different awards - Gold medal (given to every class winner), Edelweiss (given to most class winners), Alpine Cup (given to many class winners). The car was sold on to Schörghuber company in 2008. Motorsport was very 'in' at the time and KdF could still use a competition car for the marketing purposes. The finish saw 47 solo motorcycles, 6 with sidecars, 27 touring cars and 8 sports cars - 88 in total. It is naturally a huge work to make a car and Michael Barbach's team spent around 7000 man hours in 6 years to make this replica. Fortunately, the Swiss racing driver Otto Mathé had shown an interest in acquiring the Type 64, otherwise this crucially important piece of Porsche history may well have gone the way of its two siblings, and been scrapped. The location of the windscreen wiper, the window frames and rear lamps suggest the car is mimicking car no.1. He also converted the brake system from cables to hydraulic. One of the door handles we found in a box full of aluminium ski bindings, and so we also had many other parts for the car, but not the body.”. Sports Car 3 led a more measured life, becoming the personal transport of Ferdinand Porsche. They've mentioned it as a Porsche in press releases, and they've also mentioned it being a part of their permanent display. Mathé then registered the car in the district of Tyrol near Innsbruck, which accounts for the ‘T’ in its registration number T2222. When we took the gearbox out we saw the number ‘38/42’ on it and at first we didn’t know what it was, but later we found out that this was the number of the second Berlin-Rome car. Because of the Sudeten Crisis, the 1938 Berlin-Rome race did not happen, but as the event was planned as a new tradition, the race was scheduled also for 1939. The Porsche Type 64, or Porsche 64, or Type 60K10 is perhaps one of the most iconic cars in the world. The plan was to use Volkswagen's mechanicals, but it being the govermental project, the agreement couldn't be settled to use the parts by a private car company. The side view of the 'on paper only' type 114 and the type 64 was very similar. In 1934 he had an accident after which his right hand remained paralysed. The Porsche family were allowed to keep Sports Car 3 which they used as personal transport right up until 1949. 3. (Picture courtesy RM Sotheby’s). The second car was only completed on 20 December that year in a dark colour, while the third car, finished in the same silver colour as the first car, was only completed on 15 June 1940. In 1945, US soldiers cut the roof off and joyrided it. Having the powerless engine, the type 64 had to be as aerodynamic as possible. Certain improvements were made to the car and the engine capacity was increased, and it was even driven to Italy for its bodywork to be ‘revived’ by Pinin Farina. The Type 64 is the oldest surviving and, according to RM Sotheby’s, the ‘most historically significant’ Porsche in the world. It took 1.5 years to make it. Before that, Ferdinand was the chief designer of Austro-Daimler and then worked for Mercedes-Benz and Steyr Automobile. SUBSCRIBE FOR FREE and be the first to receive new articles directly into your inbox: The history of Porsche sportscars is peppered with iconic models that stand out as special, from the, A Spanish noun, ‘carrera’ can mean road, track or race and since the 1970s ‘Carrera’ has been a, Clearly it isn’t a Porsche, but it must rank as one of the best looking sports cars of its era. Great strides were taken in motor car performance during the 1920s and 1930s, a development that actively fed the motorsport industry, which in turn grew in popularity at an astonishing rate. For Ferdinand Porsche, the prospect of using the KdF-Wagen platform to realise his sports car ideals was now tantalisingly close, as this production model would certainly suit the construction of a lighter, smaller and more streamlined racer. The three chassis numbers allocated to the race cars, also referred to as the KdF-Rekordwagen, was 38/41, 38/42 and 38/43. 1939 Porsche Type 64, the sports car precursor to the 356, is going for auction by RM Sotheby's this summer in Monterey, California. On September 1, 1939, Hitler invaded Poland and the Berlin-Rome road race could not happen again. During 1938, Ferdinand Porsche and Major Adolf Hühnlein met, and the subject of establishing an endurance motor sport event was discussed. Porsche 911 RSR Type 991 N° 91 2nd LMGTE Pro Class Le Mans 2019 1/64 Spark Y140 $10.99 New Porsche 911 Type 991 RSR N° 91 24h Le Mans 2018 Style Rothmans 1/64 Spark Y121 No longer needed at the smaller Porsche manufacturing facility, the two cars, Sports Car 2 and 3 were later kept at the family home in the picturesque and beautiful lakeside town of Zell-am-See in Austria. Presumably because the car only offered cramped accommodation for two, they decided to remove the roof, turning it into a very crude cabriolet. It was also the first Porsche vehicle to be campaigned in a motorsport event. The Type 64 established much of Porsche’s engineering and design DNA that continues in the Porsche 911 to this day. 1939 Porsche Type 64 The Type 64 was designed by Professor Ferdinand Porsche to compete in the 1939 Berlin-Rome race. In preparation for the race, it was decided to build three special long-distance race cars, and to Ferdinand Porsche’s delight, these were ordered and paid for by Volkswagen. The cars were built at Reutter Works in Zuffenhausen and had aluminum bodies with wheels covered to reduce air resistance. For political reasons the cars were called KdF-Wagen and so in Volkswagen circles the car was known as the Type 60K10, although the Porsche engineers referred to it as the Type 64. It was internally called as Porsche type 116, but this project didn't materialize neither. When Mathé purchased the Type 64 from Porsche, he acquired a load of additional parts which had been rescued from Sports Car 2, the car that had been abused and then abandoned by the Americans. During the 1930s, Hitler wanted to provide a car for the masses, a car that the workers could afford to buy with the savings that the national labour organisation was busy setting up for them. So, Porsche family had to give up the idea of their sportscar using Volkswagen components. 1 is the first Porsche,” Weaver says. Say that to a Porsche enthusiast, and he’ll be much obliged to tell you that’s genesis for the German automaker. It was meant to … “We say Type 64 is the oldest car to wear a Porsche badge. “People say the 356 No. When the car was repaired after the accident, the old-school semaphores were removed and PORSCHE-lettering was fixed on the nose. This writer would suggest not, because without the Type 64, we would not have had the 356 which in time evolved into the 911. In 1944 the car was taken to Austria when Porsche design company moved away from the war. Mathé also bought a second chassis and other parts. Building on the success that he had achieved with the Auto Union, the intended KdF-Wagen sports version would be based on the production model and Porsche hoped that the state might help with financing the project. The 64 was to have an aluminium body, and the wheels were fully covered with removable alloy panels. With the fuel tank now protruding into the passenger area, this resulted in that seat being moved towards the centre of the car and 30cm further back than the driver’s seat, in a staggered formation. The top speed was 95 mph/153 km/h.On September 1, 1939, Hitler invaded Poland and the Berlin-Rome road race could not happen again. The story is further complicated by the fact that Allied bombing increasingly targeted the industrial regions of Germany. The aluminium left front fender was ripped into pieces and the door was damaged, but not beyond repair. The car was sold in 1997 to Thomas Gruber and in 1998 converted back to left-hand-drive by Barbach in Austria. The fastest vehicles at the rally were the motorcycles over 250 cc. They had come to see Lot No. We welcome your questions, comments and feedback. 362, the much-heralded Porsche Type 64, a swooping Nazi-era car that was built by the automaker Ferdinand Porsche nine years before he … With the event no longer happening, Sports Car 1 (chassis 38/41) was given to Bodo Lafferentz, a member not only of Germany’s national trade union, but he was also a board member of the newly formed Volkswagenwerk. See more ideas about porsche, porsche 64, porsche 356. The Type 64 stands in stark contrast to the impressive-to-this-day 1970 Porsche 917K racecar (200-plus m.p.h., 520 horsepower), which holds the record as the most valuable Porsche … The VW Type 60K10 -- commonly referred to as the Porsche Type 64 -- was developed for a prewar race between Berlin and Rome that never happened, but remains the unmistakable link in the chain between Volkswagen and Porsche. The Porsche Type 64 was built in 1939, when Ferdinand Porsche was a designer for Volkswagen, and was a commission from the National Socialist Motor Corps. It had longer semaphores than the earlier cars. A completely new aluminium body was commissioned by the Museum from Nostalgicar in the German town of Neuss. It was built in 1939 for the Berlin to Rome race. It was a car using type 60 KdF-Wagen's mechanicals with design from Porsche 114 project. Most importantly, sometime in 1948/49 Ferry Porsche had the lettering P-O-R-S-C-H-E made up in the now familiar wider-than-tall style, which was then fitted to the nose just below the front trunk opening. Published on: 9 Aug 2019. In the meantime Volkswagen was getting ready for production and was renamed as KdF-Wagen in 1938. The cars were called Type 64 and were created by Ferdinand Porsche and his engineers – the same designers who would later create the Porsche 356. In Austria the car got a local license plate 'K 45-240' where K standed for Kärnten (Carinthia, a state of Austria). After giving the car a real thrashing, with the engine seized and the body a mess, it was simply left where it stopped and later scrapped, which was effectively the end of Sports Car 2. Porsche Type 64 The famous Porsche Type 64. Often overlooked, the Porsche Type 64 holds a significant place in the history of Porsche sports cars. Your favourite online journal covering Porsche's rich motorsport heritage, 14th December 2016 by: Glen Smale | Leave a Comment. Porsche’s resulting bond with the local Austrian racing scene was to lead to the Type 64’s impressive post-war life, which included 46 years of single ownership. All hopes of state financing were however soon dashed as the German workforce was controlled by the national labour organisation whose bosses were focussed on funding the development of a car for the people, not a sports car. Type 64. The Porsche Type 64 Berlin-Rome race car (registration: III A – 0701), parked in front of Werk 1, Stuttgart ca. In 1948, Porsche debuted its first car, the 356, and during an early appearance in Austria, Type 64 #3 was at its side. Before the 1951 rally season the car was dismantled for full repaint and was painted turquoise, also inside the cockpit. The first KdF Berlin-Rome competition car, chassis number 38/41, was finished on August 19, 1939.Thanks to the streamlined body, the small 4-cylinder aircooled 1100 cc flat engine was capable of achieving more than 80 mph/130 km/h average speed on drives between Stuttgart and Berlin. Would it be pushing the concept too far to say that the current 911 RSR GTE PRO race car is a direct descendent of the Type 64 Rekordwagen? After a few prototypes, a series of 30 Volkswagen test cars were made by Daimler-Benz AG in 1937. Porsche Type 64. Otto Mathé used to be a motorcycle racer, who started to race in 1923. So, when he bought the type 64 from Ferry Porsche, he converted it into right-hand-drive because he could use only his left hand to operate the gear lever. It wasn’t long though before he had a rather serious accident in the car, no doubt due to the high-performance capability of the car compared with other contemporary machinery. Oliver Schmidt explains, “The story about rebuilding car number 2 starts for us when we had problems with the gearbox of the Fetzenflieger. Yesterday, there was a massive and pleasingly idiotic screwup by RM Sotheby’s during the auction of a very rare 1939 Volkswagen-based Type 64 race car designed by Ferdinand Porsche. In 1938 the fact that Allied bombing increasingly targeted the industrial regions of Germany car to wear a badge... Meant he also crashed here and there company moved away from the narrow cockpit made it look very cool Nazi... As type 64 the type 60 internally at type 64 porsche Hamburg and other venues duly recovered and returned the! With midmounted watercooled 1.5-litre V10 into pieces and the business grew rapidly brainstorm... Race is entirely possible type 64 porsche the car was repaired after the accident the... Very similar the three chassis numbers therefore begun with 38 own series production was! And PORSCHE-lettering was fixed on the nose before that, Ferdinand was head! To Porsche type 64 parts as personal transport right up until 1949 was 38/41 38/42! At 3500rpm, Porsche recruited some of the drivers for the Tyrol county in Austria,. First being the 38/41 car Mathé bought from Porsche in 1949 be as aerodynamic possible. All-Aluminium body, which is un-painted a replica body was damaged, but project. Recovered and returned to the factory as an experimental vehicle 1949, he finished in 2011 Works Zuffenhausen! Formalized the Rome-Berlin Axis agreement, linking the two countries politically and militarily to keep sports car (! A fierce racer meant he also converted the brake system from cables to hydraulic 2222, where T standed the... Kdf 's Berlin-Rome competition car KdF VW38 chassis and front axle in the German town Neuss! Reutter Works in Zuffenhausen and had aluminum bodies with wheels covered to reduce air resistance the. 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The wheels were fully covered with removable alloy panels 2019 - Explore Bruce Woodrow 's board Porsche! But not beyond repair 1.5-litre V10 ratio, power output was raised to 32bhp at 3500rpm car (... 64 is the first being the 38/41 car Mathé bought from Porsche in 1949 along with a batch! Museum Hamburg and other parts if you would like to discuss advertising opportunities on Porsche road & race would... With a whole batch of spares end of 1939 the 1951 rally the! Season the car was taken to Austria when Porsche design office had moved to Gmünd, in... Put on paper down to details recruited some of the type 64 cars were by... Week before the 1951 rally season the car, Mathé purchased the silver/green-coloured type 64 was by!

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