1971 Aston Martin DB6 Mk2, £120-160,000
The pale yellow body sets this DB6 apart, as well as the fact that as a Mk2 from 1971 it would be among the last of the DB6s to be made. This one is automatic, in keeping with the DB6’s 2+2 grand tourer appeal.
1969 Aston Martin DB6, £120-150,000
As above but an earlier example finished in silver with black leather. This car is also an automatic.
1967 Aston Martin DB6, £100-140,000
Want a manual DB6? This car might fit the bill. It’s from 1967 and finished in a smart shade of green.
1971 Aston Martin DBS, £80-120,000
Same six-cylinder engine and manual gearbox as the DB6 above, but what a difference in style. This six-pot DBS in light green, complete with period-correct wire wheels and chrome grille, introduced the new body shape, later to become synonymous with the Aston V8.
£160,000 and above
1961 Aston Martin DB4 lightweight competition saloon, £160-200,000
Plenty of DB4 GT appeal here but at a fraction of the price. In the right shade of racing green and with roll cage and racing seat with full harness, it’s ready to take to the track by the look of it.
1975 Aston Martin Lagonda Series 1 7.0-litre, £200-300,000
This is the four-door saloon that resurrected the Lagonda name in the ‘70s in the form of a stretched version of the Aston V8, paving the way for the dramatically wedge-shaped Lagonda Series 2. It’s one of just a handful made – and this example (the Earls Court Show car) is even rarer being fitted with the RS Williams 7.0-litre V8 engine upgrade.
1964 Aston Martin DB5, £280-350,000
At this estimate this DB5 promises to be the top-priced Aston in the 79MM auction, and just one look at the condition of it will tell you why. It looks to be in fine original fettle, right down to its period radio. It’s manual gearbox and finished in a tasteful shade of red.
Images courtesy of Bonhams.