Martini Porche Collection

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Martini Porsche 917-053, Mouse Mat/Pad (Mouse Mat/Pad)

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Professional and practical, custom mouse mats are a great gift for yourself, family and Friends also customers or employees.


These 235 x 195mm Mouse Mats are dye-sublimation printed for a smoother feel.

Martini Porsche 917-053

We were very lucky to get a glimpse of this rare Le Mans winning Porsche 917, it is owned by the official Porsche Museum and brought over to the Goodwood Festival of Speed to be ob Static display.

Le Mans in 1971 was a race of records. Driving this very car – chassis number 917-053, the last coupé built – for the factory-affiliated Martini Racing Team, Gijs van Lennep and Dr. Helmut Marko covered 5,335.3km over the course of the 24 hours, at an average speed of 222.3kph. In doing so, the duo set a distance record that would stand for almost four decades. That’s pretty remarkable for a car that, when it was introduced two years prior, was deemed almost un-driveable at high speed by even the finest of drivers.

Its Le Mans victory is not the only special characteristic of this car. Chassis number 917-053 is the sole surviving (and only raced) Porsche 917 coupé with a tubular frame built from magnesium – an alloy that, though ultra lightweight, burns at a very low temperature, and so fiercely that it’s near impossible to extinguish. Furthermore, the frame was pressurised with gas. When the pressure gauge in the cockpit dropped, Brian Redman reported that the engineers would go around all the joints with a cigarette lighter to identify the leak.

It seems ludicrous today that company executive’s took the decision to allow men to drive what was essentially a mobile bomb in anger. But this was a sign of the times, and by no means were they alone. It is for this reason that, following its triumph on its maiden outing at La Sarthe, 917-053 was retired by Porsche and never fired up again, simply for fear of what would happen with its ageing and fragile chassis. It is therefore a one hit wonder, in the finest sense of the term.

This Digital Artwork is created by myself from my own original photograph. It is from a  shot I took at the Goodwood Festival of Speed.

Link to Original Photograph.


Bookmark our account to see future exclusive Digital Artwork and Collectables from SLCutouts.com.

The Art


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£14.50
Martini Porsche 917-053, Mounted Canvas Print (3 Sizes to Choose from) (Canvas Print)

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Picture your blank walls with a quality original canvas.

 

A canvas prints give you a textured, 3-dimensional look that fits with any layout or design. They feature vibrant, fade-resistant printing and they’re mounted on a sturdy, warp-resistant frame. Plus, they’re easy to display using the built-in hangers on the back of the frame. So, what are you waiting for? Create the piece of art your wall’s been missing.

 

• Art-quality canvas material

• Sturdy, wooden frame

• Easy to mount or hang


Bookmark our account to see future exclusive Digital Artwork and Collectables from SLCutouts.com.


Martini Porsche 917-053

We were very lucky to get a glimpse of this rare Le Mans winning Porsche 917, it is owned by the official Porsche Museum and brought over to the Goodwood Festival of Speed to be ob Static display.

Le Mans in 1971 was a race of records. Driving this very car – chassis number 917-053, the last coupé built – for the factory-affiliated Martini Racing Team, Gijs van Lennep and Dr. Helmut Marko covered 5,335.3km over the course of the 24 hours, at an average speed of 222.3kph. In doing so, the duo set a distance record that would stand for almost four decades. That’s pretty remarkable for a car that, when it was introduced two years prior, was deemed almost un-driveable at high speed by even the finest of drivers.

Its Le Mans victory is not the only special characteristic of this car. Chassis number 917-053 is the sole surviving (and only raced) Porsche 917 coupé with a tubular frame built from magnesium – an alloy that, though ultra lightweight, burns at a very low temperature, and so fiercely that it’s near impossible to extinguish. Furthermore, the frame was pressurised with gas. When the pressure gauge in the cockpit dropped, Brian Redman reported that the engineers would go around all the joints with a cigarette lighter to identify the leak.

It seems ludicrous today that company executive’s took the decision to allow men to drive what was essentially a mobile bomb in anger. But this was a sign of the times, and by no means were they alone. It is for this reason that, following its triumph on its maiden outing at La Sarthe, 917-053 was retired by Porsche and never fired up again, simply for fear of what would happen with its ageing and fragile chassis. It is therefore a one hit wonder, in the finest sense of the term.

This Digital Artwork is created by myself from my own original photograph. It is from a  shot I took at the Goodwood Festival of Speed.

Link to the original Photograph.


The Art




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£39.50
Martini Porsche 917-053, 11oz Ceramic Mug (Ceramic Mug)

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11oz Ceramic Mug

Presented on a Quality 11oz Tough Ceramic Mug for you to enjoy as a Collectable on a Display Shelf or Practical enough to use on a daily basis.

 

Whether you’re drinking your morning coffee, your evening tea, or something in between – this mug’s for you! It’s sturdy and glossy with a vivid print that’ll withstand the microwave and dishwasher.

 

• Ceramic

• Dishwasher and microwave safe

• White and glossy


Bookmark our account to see future exclusive Digital Artwork and Collectables from SLCutouts.com.


Martini Porsche 917-053


We were very lucky to get a glimpse of this rare Le Mans winning Porsche 917, it is owned by the official Porsche Museum and brought over to the Goodwood Festival of Speed to be ob Static display.

 

Le Mans in 1971 was a race of records. Driving this very car – chassis number 917-053, the last coupé built – for the factory-affiliated Martini Racing Team, Gijs van Lennep and Dr. Helmut Marko covered 5,335.3km over the course of the 24 hours, at an average speed of 222.3kph. In doing so, the duo set a distance record that would stand for almost four decades. That’s pretty remarkable for a car that, when it was introduced two years prior, was deemed almost un-driveable at high speed by even the finest of drivers.

 

Its Le Mans victory is not the only special characteristic of this car. Chassis number 917-053 is the sole surviving (and only raced) Porsche 917 coupé with a tubular frame built from magnesium – an alloy that, though ultra lightweight, burns at a very low temperature, and so fiercely that it’s near impossible to extinguish. Furthermore, the frame was pressurised with gas. When the pressure gauge in the cockpit dropped, Brian Redman reported that the engineers would go around all the joints with a cigarette lighter to identify the leak.

 

It seems ludicrous today that company executive’s took the decision to allow men to drive what was essentially a mobile bomb in anger. But this was a sign of the times, and by no means were they alone. It is for this reason that, following its triumph on its maiden outing at La Sarthe, 917-053 was retired by Porsche and never fired up again, simply for fear of what would happen with its ageing and fragile chassis. It is therefore a one hit wonder, in the finest sense of the term.


This Original Digital Artwork was taken from one of my own Photographs shot at the Goodwood Festival of Speed.

Link to the original Photograph.


 

The Art



.
£13.50
Nylon Strap Watch (215) (215 Watch)

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Nylon Strap Watch (Model 215)

  • Type: Metal Case, Tempered Glass, Nylon Strap
  • 3.28 Oz. Diameter (watch face): 1.57". Width (watchband): 0.79". Thickness (watch): 0.31". Length (whole watch): 10".
  • Classic designed for fashion men & women, stylish and personalized.
  • Multi-color striped nylon strap provide comfortable wearing experience.
  • Stainless steel metal bottom cover and clasp, free buckle, easy to put on or take off.
  • MIYOTA stainless quartz cassette mechanism and battery.



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£22.50
Unisex Stainless Steel Watch (103) (103 Watch)

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Unisex Stainless Steel Watch

  • 100% Stainless Steel, Metal Silver.
  • 4.94 Oz. Diameter (watch face): 1.61". Width (watchband): 0.73". Fits wrists width approx. 5.28".
  • Unisex Design for both men & women
  • This custom stainless watch measures approx. 100mm x 37mm.
  • The watch band is made of stainless steel with Stainless steel back,


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£18.50
Martini Porsche 917-053, Wall Clock (Wall Clock)

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Black Framed Quartz Movement Wall Clock

  • 15.17Oz, Battery bot supplied.
  • It measures 9.65" in diameter with 8in face.
  • Quartz Movement with plastic face cover.
  • Perfect for a home, business, shop, or for a gift.


Bookmark our account to see future exclusive Digital Artwork and Collectables from SLCutouts.com.


Martini Porsche 917-053

We were very lucky to get a glimpse of this rare Le Mans winning Porsche 917, it is owned by the official Porsche Museum and brought over to the Goodwood Festival of Speed to be ob Static display.

Le Mans in 1971 was a race of records. Driving this very car – chassis number 917-053, the last coupé built – for the factory-affiliated Martini Racing Team, Gijs van Lennep and Dr. Helmut Marko covered 5,335.3km over the course of the 24 hours, at an average speed of 222.3kph. In doing so, the duo set a distance record that would stand for almost four decades. That’s pretty remarkable for a car that, when it was introduced two years prior, was deemed almost un-driveable at high speed by even the finest of drivers.

Its Le Mans victory is not the only special characteristic of this car. Chassis number 917-053 is the sole surviving (and only raced) Porsche 917 coupé with a tubular frame built from magnesium – an alloy that, though ultra lightweight, burns at a very low temperature, and so fiercely that it’s near impossible to extinguish. Furthermore, the frame was pressurised with gas. When the pressure gauge in the cockpit dropped, Brian Redman reported that the engineers would go around all the joints with a cigarette lighter to identify the leak.

It seems ludicrous today that company executive’s took the decision to allow men to drive what was essentially a mobile bomb in anger. But this was a sign of the times, and by no means were they alone. It is for this reason that, following its triumph on its maiden outing at La Sarthe, 917-053 was retired by Porsche and never fired up again, simply for fear of what would happen with its ageing and fragile chassis. It is therefore a one hit wonder, in the finest sense of the term.

This Digital Artwork is created by myself from my own original photograph. It is from a  shot I took at the Goodwood Festival of Speed.

Link to the original Photograph.


The Art



.
£21.50
Martini Porsche 917-053, 14oz Steel Travel Mug (Steel Travel Mug)

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Travel Mug

  • Designed for daily use - perfect for water, coffee, tea, hot cocoa, soup and more.
  • Insulated durable 100 % stainless steel material
  • 14 Oz capacity
  • Size: 2.5" (Bottom) x 3.35" (Top) x 6" (Height)
  • Plastic C-shaped handle - comfortable to hold and convenient to carry
  • Removable lid for easy washing.

Martini Porsche 917-053

We were very lucky to get a glimpse of this rare Le Mans winning Porsche 917, it is owned by the official Porsche Museum and brought over to the Goodwood Festival of Speed to be ob Static display.

Le Mans in 1971 was a race of records. Driving this very car – chassis number 917-053, the last coupé built – for the factory-affiliated Martini Racing Team, Gijs van Lennep and Dr. Helmut Marko covered 5,335.3km over the course of the 24 hours, at an average speed of 222.3kph. In doing so, the duo set a distance record that would stand for almost four decades. That’s pretty remarkable for a car that, when it was introduced two years prior, was deemed almost un-driveable at high speed by even the finest of drivers.

Its Le Mans victory is not the only special characteristic of this car. Chassis number 917-053 is the sole surviving (and only raced) Porsche 917 coupé with a tubular frame built from magnesium – an alloy that, though ultra lightweight, burns at a very low temperature, and so fiercely that it’s near impossible to extinguish. Furthermore, the frame was pressurised with gas. When the pressure gauge in the cockpit dropped, Brian Redman reported that the engineers would go around all the joints with a cigarette lighter to identify the leak.

It seems ludicrous today that company executive’s took the decision to allow men to drive what was essentially a mobile bomb in anger. But this was a sign of the times, and by no means were they alone. It is for this reason that, following its triumph on its maiden outing at La Sarthe, 917-053 was retired by Porsche and never fired up again, simply for fear of what would happen with its ageing and fragile chassis. It is therefore a one hit wonder, in the finest sense of the term.

This Original Digital Artwork was taken from one of my own Photographs shot at the Goodwood Festival of Speed.

Link to the original Photograph.



The Art

£15.75
Martini Porsche 917-053, Artwork Digital Download (Artwork Download)

Martini Porsche 917-053

We were very lucky to get a glimpse of this rare Le Mans winning Porsche 917, it is owned by the official Porsche Museum and brought over to the Goodwood Festival of Speed to be ob Static display.

Le Mans in 1971 was a race of records. Driving this very car – chassis number 917-053, the last coupé built – for the factory-affiliated Martini Racing Team, Gijs van Lennep and Dr. Helmut Marko covered 5,335.3km over the course of the 24 hours, at an average speed of 222.3kph. In doing so, the duo set a distance record that would stand for almost four decades. That’s pretty remarkable for a car that, when it was introduced two years prior, was deemed almost un-driveable at high speed by even the finest of drivers.

Its Le Mans victory is not the only special characteristic of this car. Chassis number 917-053 is the sole surviving (and only raced) Porsche 917 coupé with a tubular frame built from magnesium – an alloy that, though ultra lightweight, burns at a very low temperature, and so fiercely that it’s near impossible to extinguish. Furthermore, the frame was pressurised with gas. When the pressure gauge in the cockpit dropped, Brian Redman reported that the engineers would go around all the joints with a cigarette lighter to identify the leak.

It seems ludicrous today that company executive’s took the decision to allow men to drive what was essentially a mobile bomb in anger. But this was a sign of the times, and by no means were they alone. It is for this reason that, following its triumph on its maiden outing at La Sarthe, 917-053 was retired by Porsche and never fired up again, simply for fear of what would happen with its ageing and fragile chassis. It is therefore a one hit wonder, in the finest sense of the term.

This Digital Artwork is created by myself from my own original photograph. It is from a  shot I took at the Goodwood Festival of Speed.

Link to the original Photograph.

IMPORTANT:

 

Personal Use

 

This digital image may be used for any non-commercial personal use which included Personal Blogs and Personal Twitter and Facebook accounts. If used full credit to the authors must be given and where possible a link back to our site.

 

Commercial Use

 

Is any purpose which has a goal of making money, weather it is from this particular image or not. Re-Sale of the image, publishing on commercial Web Sites, etc., etc., you know full well what I mean. (flipping the image horizontally (or any way for that matter) DOES NOT break our copyright}.

 

Exceptions

 

We would consider 'Commercial' use for non-profit sites/purposes. However, you must apply in writing (email stevel.gsy@gmail.com) explaining your intended purpose and get written (email) permission before using the image for such purposes. You never know you might even be grated free use if we consider the purpose worthwhile.

The Art


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£1.00
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