The Quintessential “Win On Sunday, Sell On Monday” Superbike
Mr. Honda himself knew that if he wanted to sell CB750s, he had to race them. That led to the CR750 racer, which Dick Mann used to win the 1970 Daytona 200. Mann’s win, his first Daytona 200 victory in 15 attempts, gave Honda the boost in CB750 sales they needed. This print represents the iconic CR750 racer as it sits today in the Honda museum.
(1970CB750R_DS) MSRP $78.00
The Origin Of V-Four Victory
Designed to succeed the NS500 triple—Honda's first two-stroke Grand Prix racer and the bike on which Freddie Spencer won the 1983 500cc Grand Prix World Championship—the NSR500 debuted in 1984. Building on lessons learned from its three-cylinder predecessor, the new V4 used a single crankshaft, which made it lighter and more compact than the dual-crankshaft V4 from Yamaha.
(1984NSR500_DS) MSRP $78.00
Steady Eddie’s Brutal Beast
The 1989 NSR500 on which Eddie Lawson won Honda's fourth 500cc Grand Prix World Championship featured overwhelming power, eyeball-flattening acceleration, and blistering-fast top speed. To contain all that unforgiving power in a time before traction control, a stiffer twin-spar aluminum chassis was developed, and featured a curved, gullwing-style swingarm to accommodate larger exhaust expansion chambers.
(1989NSR500_DS) MSRP $78.00