Tags » Streets Of San Francisco

(Found In) Civic Center (San Francisco, California): 1977 Toyota Corona Station Wagon

In a number of ways Toyota was the most “American” of Japanese manufacturers. Once on their feet in the U.S. market in the early 70’s, they fielded a line up not dissimilar, albeit smaller and far more efficient, than Detroit rivals. 556 more words

Streets Of San Francisco

Views from a Taxi


Blocking the box downtown

21st/Guerrero, facing north


St. Ignatius

Turk Street

Cliff House


Lyft driver from Oregon

Anti-Trump protest

Market Street at dusk

City Hall


(Found In) Outer Richmond (San Francisco, California): 1972 Oldsmobile Vista Cruiser Station Wagon

The Vista Cruiser is an interesting detour in the concept of the family hauler. General Motors always struggled a wee bit with the concept of the station wagon (and the minivan and SUV crazes that followed) compared to Ford and Chrysler. 607 more words

Streets Of San Francisco


“If only”, right? To be Karl Malden would be more than I deserve to be honest. I mean, I’m not a monster or anything, but, damn, as ‘The Kurgan’ said when impaling Conor MacLeod in preparation for beheading him, “There can be only one”. 7 more words

(Found In) Lone Mountain (San Francisco, California): 1951 Chevrolet Styleline Deluxe Bel-Air 2 Door Hardtop Coupe

Although Chevrolet always languished at the bottom of the traditional General Motors hierarchy, often it portrayed itself as an aspirational Cadillac for the everyperson. While Ford’s most often left it to middle child Mercury to dress up in Mama Bear Lincoln Luxury guise, Chevrolet quite often did drag in the duds more associated with the higher echelons of the country’s biggest manufacturer. 529 more words

Streets Of San Francisco