Rodder’s Journal

Supercharged Subscription Sale from TRJ

After more than 25 years of publishing The Rodder’s Journal, it’s no secret that we love print. The traditional way to view content is on the printed page. And just like these hot rods we all love, magazines are tactile and real, with their own feel and smell. To give those of you who don’t currently subscribe to TRJ an opportunity to see what we’re all about, we’re dropping our subscription price to $49.95 ($74.95 international). In addition to receiving four 168-page magazines each year, we’re including a free “Hall of Fame” T-shirt and double-sided TRJ poster with every new subscription. That’s a net savings of $40! We’re so certain you’ll like what you see that we’re offering a money back guarantee. If after receiving your first issue you decide TRJ’s not for you, we’ll gladly refund your money—you keep the issue, the poster and the Tee on us. This offer will be available until this Sunday at 11:59 p.m. East Coast Time. CLICK HERE FOR Supercharged Subscription Sale – United States A note to our current subscribers: this program is aimed at introducing new readers to TRJ, but we always want to make sure we’re providing our best offers to our loyal customers. We sincerely appreciate your support, and if you would like to renew your subscription or buy a gift sub for a new reader, you will receive the discounted rate, the poster and the “Hall of Fame” Tee. And if you just want to help spread the word, please forward this to any hot rodders you know who don’t currently read TRJ. As an independent publisher with nearly a quarter-century of history under our belts, we believe this is a very exciting time in hot rodding and customizing. We’re excited to have you along for the ride. […]

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More than 100 photos from GNRS

from Rodder’s Journal Over the weekend, the Pomona Fairplex was hot rod heaven. From the buildings to the midways, everywhere you looked were cars, cars and more cars. There were big dollar show rods and homebuilt creations, record-setting drag cars and one-off customs. Topless, pre-1937 machines without roll-up windows competed for the coveted America’s Most Beautiful Roadster title, while a host of traditional rods overran the Suede Palace. This year’s show didn’t hold back—and we were right there in the middle of it all. Throughout the weekend, we walked more than 12 miles in our effort to capture the sights and sounds of the 71st Grand National Roadster Show. We heard flatheads gargle, big blocks rumble, and hot rodders young and old obsess over details. Chrome glistened, Metalflake glimmered and spectators from far and wide floated around the Fairplex in an automotive-induced euphoria. We caught up with old friends, met new ones and shot photos—a whole lot of photos. Hundreds of them, to be exact. Since we don’t have to worry about cramming too many photos into a small space, we decided to run an expanded gallery of GNRS coverage on our website. There you’ll find images of our favorite rods, customs and competition machines that we came across during our Southern California trip. Before you jump into the pictorial, we would like to say a quick word about our next issue. TRJ #83 will be heading your way shortly, and now is the perfect time to give you a glimpse at the covers. On one, we have Lucky Burton’s Model A that he built for Bonneville. It’s been chopped, channeled and streamlined in every way possible, yet it’s as traditional as they come with flathead power. The other cover features a vintage photo of Steve Scott’s “The Uncertain-T.” We

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