This is fun! I wish that Toyota could make cars like this again!" (in the Toyota AE86).
I do love cars.
I urge individuals around the world to stand up, and ask local leaders, if they haven't already, to pledge to purchase cleaner cars, build green facilities, and buy green power like wind or solar energy. Our actions may determine if we become a casualty in the war for a habitable planet for generations to come.
A jump shot can get you a shoe deal, a big house, a supermodel, fancy cars, a bunch of yes men, a Swiss bank account. But none of these things can get you a jump shot.
It's as if women are in a totally rigged race. A lot of men are driving souped-up, low-slung racing cars and we're running as fast as we can in tennis shoes we managed to salvage from a local garage sale.
I don't have regrets of being an architect. You are looking continuously - to the leaves of the trees, the shapes of the cars, to the structures of the city, to the patterns of textiles - to find the reasons behind the forms. That is very rewarding. If you extend a profession like that to the entire history, it allows you to travel through time.
During a race, it's like I become a machine and the machine becomes a man. I talk to my cars, baby them, shout at them, praise them.
Al Gore's extreme ideas about cars could cost a lot of Michigan families their jobs.
Where else can you strip down a car, plow it into other cars driven by people you don't even know, and not get a ticket? ... It's just fun.
Cars and women are a lot alike. They lie about the milage.
I've got a fleet of cars and I've never had a driving license, ever.
For me, the '60s in the automotive industry was awesome. The cars are heavy, huge, rolling works of art.