• American Motor Company
  • Facing financial problems during 1911, the name was changed to American Motor Company.
  • Over an eight-year period, the American Motor Company had produced over 45,000 vehicles.
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Looking to add some LIVE All-American entertainment to your event? American Motor Drome Company is serving-up adrenaline and "G"'s. Vintage Indian Scouts and Antique Harley Davidson motorcycles working for a living on a vertical board wall 12 feet off the floor. We feature trick, fancy and acrobatic riding on the inside wall of a round wooden building. The audience views the show from the high ... See More

8. That infamous CRX—the one that did its part in seeking to deliver now-rarified Mugen wares to American fanboys—now rests in American Honda Motor Company's private collection hall in Torrance, CA. It's a top-secret museum located in an undisclosed, nondescript warehouse that features 51 examples of Honda's racing efforts and most beloved American-sold cars (see P. 84 for our special report).


American Motor Company (AMC) Hornet SC/360

The era of 1900 to 1925 saw various corporations, in several , use similar "American" names, such as American Motor Carriage Company (Ohio, 1902–1903), American Automobile Manufacturing Company (Indiana, 1911–1912), and American Motors Incorporated (New York, 1919–1920). In 1916, an earlier "American Motors Corporation", apparently unrelated to the more famous later corporation of the same name, was formed in , with as vice president and chief engineer. By 1918 it was producing cars in a plant at . In 1923 it merged with the Bessemer Motor Truck Company of Pennsylvania into Bessemer–American Motors Corporation, which lasted less than a year before merging with the and Northway companies into Amalgamated Motors. The latter company apparently ceased soon after.