Pierce Arrow

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Pierce Arrow

The first model of this automobile was built by George N. Pierce in 1901. The last one was built in 1938. Company headquarters were in Buffalo, NY.
References in periodicals archive ?
There's a geek factor here, too, a satisfaction in knowing that you're on the front edge of the smaller-displacement trend that began, oh, when Pierce-Arrow stopped building the Model 6-66 Raceabout (13.
Studio photos by Harholdt of the exhibit's vehicles - including the Bugatti Type 57C once owned by the shah of Iran; Frank Lloyd Wright's Cord L-29 Cabriolet; a Pierce-Arrow Silver Arrow; a Jordan Model Z Speedway Ace; Edsel Ford's Model 40 Speedster; a Voisin Type C27 Aerosport Coupe - were accompanied by automotive-historical pieces and an essay on the emergence of Art Deco as a recognized style of expression, all edited and compiled by Gross.
The state Federal Railroad Administration and the Department of Transportation will discuss and explain plans to improve freight rail and passenger service on the Empire Corridor between Niagara Falls and New York City in the Buffalo Transportation Pierce-Arrow Museum.
It's a turn-of-the-century brass-era car reenvisioned for modern use," said Wenig, who is using the 1909 Pierce-Arrow and Packard as inspiration.
AGrant was renowned as a hands-on manager who travelled the world with his artists, and it was on Zeppelin's first tour of the USA in 1968/69 that he discovered the 1929 Pierce-Arrow Model B Doctor's Coupe, buying it with cash from a recently signed deal with Atlantic Records.
Suddenly, out of the mist, like an apparition, came a lemon-yellow Pierce-Arrow limousine with seal-skin upholstery.
In 1909, the mighty Pierce-Arrow 66 emerged ( a giant of a machine with a 13.
Ask anyone today if they fancy a Pierce-Arrow and they'll probably think you're barking.
The rarest vehicle in the sale is the 1933 Pierce-Arrow 836 with two-door Club Brougham coachwork.
Douglas' themes - spiritual uplift, independence, creativity, pleasure - recur throughout the exhibition: in Meta Vaux Warrick Fuller's sensuously elegant sculpture ``Ethiopia Awakening''; in the mixed-race couples dancing in a Paris nightclub in Motley's painting ``Blues'' (1929); and in VanDerZee's photos of stoic-looking black World War I veterans and raccoon-coated ``New Negroes'' out for a spin in their Pierce-Arrow Runabouts.
neither fire, snow, nor the Buffalo streetcar system could rid us of that terrible, wonderful 1926 Pierce-Arrow.
Packard, Lincoln, Pierce-Arrow, Cadillac, Rolls-Royce, and Isotta-Fraschini all benefitted from his distinctive work.