The V12-engined Ferrari 250 GT SWB was conceived as a competition car
The Porsche 356 was the first model ever built by the Zuffenhausen-based firm
The Aston Martin DB4 was the first production car to reach 0-100-0mph in less than 30sec
Bentley Flying Star Shooting Brake was designed by Touring Superleggera. Just 20 will be built
The Ferrari 250 California Spider is one of the world's most valuable Ferraris. Chris Evans paid £5.6m for his in 2008
The Chevrolet Corvette C2 was the second of the breed, and gave rise to the Sting Ray moniker
The Aston Martin DB6 Volante was the first drop-top Aston to be dubbed Volante
Mangusta is Italian for mongoose, an animal which can kill Cobras. De Tomaso had serious intent for this car
The Ferrari 166 MM took its name from the Mille Miglia which it was designed to conquer
Alfredo Vignale created the Ferrari 330 GT Shooting Brake, modifying or replacing every panel
The Ferrari 246 Dino was a more powerful and slightly longer version of the 206 GT. More than 3500 were built
Just 280 examples of the Ferrari 275 GTB/4 were built due to the introduction of more stringent American safety regulations
The Ford Mustang revolutionised the way we buy new cars, such was the huge range of options available
Carroll Shelby built on the success of his GT350 to create the Ford Shelby Mustang GT500
The Jaguar E-Type remains one of the most iconic cars of all time, and has recently celebrated its 50th anniversary
The Lamborghini 400 GT was styled by Carrozzeria Touring, the studio responsible for the Bentley Flying Star
At launch, the 171mph Lamborghini Miura was the world's fastest car
The Mercedes 300SL was the first to carry the SL badge, and went on to achieve success in the Mille Miglia with Stirling Moss
Autocar said of the Jaguar XK150 in 1957: "it is undeniably one of the world's fastest and safest cars"
The Ferrari F40 was the first road car to break the double-ton barrier and remains one of the most iconic Ferraris of all time
The entries for the Concours d’Elégance at next month’s Salon Privé show have been announced. Organisers say that this year's entrants make the exhibit the best yet.
Classes for open and closed cars from the 1960s include cars as varied as a Porsche 356 to a Ferrari 275 GTB/4 and an Austin Healey-based Innocenti 950.
Derek Bell will lead the judging, who will be supported by the likes of Aston Martin CEO, Ulrich Bez, Jaguar design boss Ian Callum, David Woodhouse of Ford and McLaren design director, Frank Stephenson.
Click the image above to see some of the models which will be exhibited at Salon Privé.
Autocar has teamed up with Salon Privé to offer Autocar readers a 10% discount on tickets to the show. Visit salonprivelondon.com, order your tickets and enter ACSM10 in the promotional code box.