Harley Davidson the master at marketing old technology into bikes many LOVE to buy over and over again. We owned Harley’s for a really short time. Impulse buys that we regret because of the amount of $$ we lost but hey you only live once. This type of bike is not for us at this point in our lives but they sure are “pretty” to look at.
Click on the pics! 😉
Finally! Harley builds a middleweight touring bike.
Classic cop-bike windscreen and hard bags make the Road King king of the road.
Nostalgia touring with soft saddlebags, cop-bike windshield and styling inspired by ’50s and ’60s Harleys.
A simpler full-dress V-Twin tourer that still has plenty of over-the-road features.
A full-dress V-Twin luxury tourer.
2012 Harley-Davidson FLHTCUSE CVO Ultra Classic Electra GlideH-D’s top tourer has every imaginable custom feature, including a powerful 110-cubic-inch engine.
Three wheels and loads of storage space differentiate the Tri Glide from Harley’s two-wheel models.
H-D’s top-of-the-heap fully loaded touring rig.
Stripped-down, street-smart bagger with less chrome trim and more attitude.
A 110-inch, fully accessorized, limited-edition V-Twin tourer with a handlebar-mount fairing.
A cruiser-based touring bike with studded leather saddlebags and classic styling.
The Fat Boy Softail is an authentic, quintessential American V-Twin cruiser.
A dark, low and badass version of the classic Fat Boy cruiser.
The classic American cruiser, heavy on the chrome and nostalgia, with a very low seat height.
A two-up cruiser, an all-day tourer and a solo profiler all in one 110-inch V-Twin.
A fully loaded, V-Twin-powered tourer with a frame-mount fairing.
A long, low V-Twin bagger with a frame-mount fairing and only a minimum of chrome trim.
New for 2012, this one’s the mother of all baggers.
Twin-shock chassis and rubber-mounted engine wrapped up in American bobber styling.
Clean, traditional American V-Twin cruiser lines characterize this wire-wheel cruiser.
Fat tires and twin headlights are the major styling cues on this rubber-mount, 103-inch cruiser.
An old-school chopper-style bike, with a raked-out front end and a lowered rear.
Long and low, the new Blackline is your back-to-basics bobber.
A high-performance American-style standard with styling taken from dirt-track racing.
A racy, liquid-cooled, 1250cc V-Twin cruiser.
Ten V-Rod years go by really fast.
A stronger, more powerful-looking hot-rod interpretation of the Harley V-Rod.
H-D’s new Sportster is a build-your-own-custom Custom.
Understated styling and a low seat enhance the appeal of this custom-styled 1200cc V-Twin.
A bobber-style, solo-saddle V-Twin with an ultra-low seat and styling from the 1940s.
An affordable, minimalist cruiser that harks back to customs of the 1950s and ’60s.
A light, low, easy-to-handle V-Twin at a very reasonable price.
2 thoughts on “Buyer’s guide for Harley-Davidson”
Back in 1980 I traded my Yamaha XS1100 for a brand new “AMF” HD Sportster 1000 because I just HAD to have one of those cool Harleys. I pulled out of the dealer lot and went about 50 feet to the first red light and already HATED that bike. The AMF’s were real garbage. Four months later I ran through a herd of Texas longhorns at about 70mph and I swore I would never ever own another 45deg V-twin ANYTHING. Twentyseven years later I almost didn’t buy my Strom just because it’s a V-twin, (90deg). HD is making a MUCH better bike now but still driven by the design department not the engineers. I don’t want to offend the HD riders but the AMF’s really were an embarrassment the whole country.
Like I said old technology brilliant packaging.