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In the 20's, newspapers used sometimes surprising shortcuts, as above.

A drawing from a catalog demonstrating the advantage of the Voisin rear side lamp.
It seems to be a perfect system, when a Voisin meets...another one!

A greasing plate prooving that the Voisin were not exclusive about...
...the oil to be used for their engines.
Clock or tachymeter
Gabriel Voisin didn't trust his costumers about their way to drive, so, some clear advices could be useful.

All Voisins didn't support the insults of time, see this C12 chassis (the third one known - #30127),

How effectively socks a Voisin when you live 'downunder' and when the adequate tires are not available ?
staged by the nature and destroyed since this picture was taken!
Demonstration of the good usage of what we could call the 'tasmanian sock'.

A body at least original for a C14, a wicker cockpit,
it was necessary to dare. This car (which the history is still underestimated), and fitted with a body strangely looking like a wicker Bugatti Type 46, deserves well a specific page, to come...

This car announced at the 1996 Rétromobile as C15 (but it seems that it is 'something' else) is a good illustration of the style which Gabriel Voisin hated. A roadster deprived of any feature, provided with a disproportionate hood (and very empty) in total imbalance with a back part very (too much?) short.
It would have been built in this precise style by Saliot in 1933-1934 at the request of its owner. (Chassis number unknown - Engine #47340)
It nevertheless participated, in the period, in a few 'concours d'elegance' and gained the 2002 Pebble Beach Best of Show.
Cockpit and engine before the american restoration.

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