Red Vauxhall should be back on the roads. Grating them to filth was comfortable by the 16-valve red top engine. (it generates plugs that were capped with a scarlet cover). The one whose excellent Cosworth piston head obtained 156bhp and 150lb-ft from 2.0 liters. That torsion feature creating concise work of your tramp blocks.
The sizzling Vauxhalls before the second-gen Astra GTE. Apparently, from Victor VX 4/90s and Viva GTs to Cavalier SRis and Nova SRs. But the red top showed the fact when Vauxhall’s most rapid regularly presented heavy blocks of power and torque. The fired road wards with an unrestraint hardly obstructed by vibrant delicacy.
The vehicles enhanced as Astra VXRs cavorted about a mighty 300bhp, the last VXR GTC fast-line highways with amazing courteousness. Maximum VXRs, still, are like a night out on Jager bombs, the extreme eruption of exultation blazing out with your tires.
A ecstatic exception was the rare Corsa VXR Nürburgring, which could cut up a path almost as keenly as a RenaultSport Clio and ride a bump with panache. Vauxhalls failed to reach the full boil of fast Fords, occasionally Luton shakes us with a startling, superheated machine. Like arrow nosed 1973 Firenza HP (aka droop snoot), the widespread Chevette HS, the slickly re-imagined Lotus Elise that was the VX220 and an array of rare, rebadged Holden saloons and coupés that often overwhelmed deeply with their V8 punch and suddenly balletic holdups.
Red Vauxhall Vs other brands.
You could not ever accuse Vauxhall of not trying. The company has obstinately struggled to top Ford, Volkswagen, Renault, and the rest with its hot hatches, and, sometimes, it has got achingly close. For the best high-velocity Vauxhalls, you must look to the angriest, from Firenze to Lotus Carlton to VXR8. Hopeful that the PSA Group allows Opel, the brand behind all these cars, to go mad again.
Let us know your thoughts on this and do you think that Red Vauxhall should make a Comeback.