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Jaguar World Magazine No.150 X358 The Final Classic XJ Back Issue

English
82 Reviews   •  English   •   Aviation & Transport (Automotive)
Only £4.99
When Jaguar Land Rover announced in late July that it was buying Dr
James Hull’s amazing collection of cars, I was taken completely by surprise. I’ve never seen the fl eet in its entirety, but I know plenty who have and they all say its breadth is staggering, as is the condition of the cars themselves.
If the other cars are anything like Dr Hull’s beautiful XK 120 coupe that
won the Jaguar Drivers Club’s Champion of Champions concours in 2013,
I tend to believe them. Then, there’s the numbers – an incredible 543 cars
in total, of which 130 are Jaguars. These consist of seven classic XKs, eight
E-types, 19 XJS models and more than 20 XJ saloons. So it’s fi tting that the
company that produced these cars should buy the collection. Which will be looked after by the Heritage Division of JLR’s new Special Vehicle Operations Department (the team that is building the six new Lightweight E-types). For all the good news, there are several as-yet-unanswered
questions about the collection’s future. Firstly, how will SVO’s Jaguar Heritage differentiate itself from the existing organisation of the same name that has been in existence since the Eighties? Plus, JLR says the
cars will be “actively used to support brand and experiential marketing”. This isn’t entirely without precedent, since Jaguar has previously used cars from the Hull collection for corporate events. Yet Jaguar Heritage already has 150 cars for this, andthe majority of those are famous and historically important. And fi nally, what is going to happen to the non-Jaguars? These include Minis, Morris Minors, Triumphs, Hillmans and even an Alfa Romeo Montreal. Will they be sold, displayed or left in storage?
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Jaguar World

No.150 X358 The Final Classic XJ When Jaguar Land Rover announced in late July that it was buying Dr James Hull’s amazing collection of cars, I was taken completely by surprise. I’ve never seen the fl eet in its entirety, but I know plenty who have and they all say its breadth is staggering, as is the condition of the cars themselves. If the other cars are anything like Dr Hull’s beautiful XK 120 coupe that won the Jaguar Drivers Club’s Champion of Champions concours in 2013, I tend to believe them. Then, there’s the numbers – an incredible 543 cars in total, of which 130 are Jaguars. These consist of seven classic XKs, eight E-types, 19 XJS models and more than 20 XJ saloons. So it’s fi tting that the company that produced these cars should buy the collection. Which will be looked after by the Heritage Division of JLR’s new Special Vehicle Operations Department (the team that is building the six new Lightweight E-types). For all the good news, there are several as-yet-unanswered questions about the collection’s future. Firstly, how will SVO’s Jaguar Heritage differentiate itself from the existing organisation of the same name that has been in existence since the Eighties? Plus, JLR says the cars will be “actively used to support brand and experiential marketing”. This isn’t entirely without precedent, since Jaguar has previously used cars from the Hull collection for corporate events. Yet Jaguar Heritage already has 150 cars for this, andthe majority of those are famous and historically important. And fi nally, what is going to happen to the non-Jaguars? These include Minis, Morris Minors, Triumphs, Hillmans and even an Alfa Romeo Montreal. Will they be sold, displayed or left in storage?


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Jaguar World  |  No.150 X358 The Final Classic XJ  


When Jaguar Land Rover announced in late July that it was buying Dr
James Hull’s amazing collection of cars, I was taken completely by surprise. I’ve never seen the fl eet in its entirety, but I know plenty who have and they all say its breadth is staggering, as is the condition of the cars themselves.
If the other cars are anything like Dr Hull’s beautiful XK 120 coupe that
won the Jaguar Drivers Club’s Champion of Champions concours in 2013,
I tend to believe them. Then, there’s the numbers – an incredible 543 cars
in total, of which 130 are Jaguars. These consist of seven classic XKs, eight
E-types, 19 XJS models and more than 20 XJ saloons. So it’s fi tting that the
company that produced these cars should buy the collection. Which will be looked after by the Heritage Division of JLR’s new Special Vehicle Operations Department (the team that is building the six new Lightweight E-types). For all the good news, there are several as-yet-unanswered
questions about the collection’s future. Firstly, how will SVO’s Jaguar Heritage differentiate itself from the existing organisation of the same name that has been in existence since the Eighties? Plus, JLR says the
cars will be “actively used to support brand and experiential marketing”. This isn’t entirely without precedent, since Jaguar has previously used cars from the Hull collection for corporate events. Yet Jaguar Heritage already has 150 cars for this, andthe majority of those are famous and historically important. And fi nally, what is going to happen to the non-Jaguars? These include Minis, Morris Minors, Triumphs, Hillmans and even an Alfa Romeo Montreal. Will they be sold, displayed or left in storage?
read more read less
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Awesome magazine! The reason I ordinally found pocketmags, and the reason I'm still here. Reviewed 02 November 2020

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Excellent, very excellent Reviewed 13 April 2020

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I always enjoy each issue of Jaguar World. Its the only mag that subscribe to. Keep up the great work! Reviewed 20 February 2020

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Hi I have just purchased a 2002 xjr 100 .great car .just have to sort out how everything works on it lol . original black with black leather seats with Montreal wheels ,looks great and runs the same.i would like any information from other owners ,thank you ,Ray. Reviewed 03 May 2015

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