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Today we know Triumph as a wonderful, almost stereotypical, robust sports car. The drive is based on that of the very successful Fergusson tractors. By omitting the PTO, however, they became good roadsters. Did you know that we can also offer most of the limousine parts? You can find parts for your favourite roadster by selecting the vehicle type from the list on the left. Alternatively just click on the corresponding picture.
  • Triumph TR2 to TR4A (1953-1967) Triumph TR2 to TR4A (1953-1967) More than 10,000 parts. You can order this catalogue as a book, too.
  • Triumph TR5, TR250 and TR6 (1968-1976) Triumph TR5, TR250 and TR6 (1968-1976) More than 10,000 parts. You can order this catalogue as a book, too.
  • Triumph Spitfire MKIII, MKIV and 1500 (1967-1980) Triumph Spitfire MKIII, MKIV and 1500 (1967-1980) The Spitfire started its career as project name "Bomb". The name also quickly became a household name, as the small, sturdy two-seater was a bombshell among buyers. A blessing for the ailing Standard Motor Company, which was suffering from a chronic lack of money before it was taken over by the Leyland-Motors Company. The sleek Brit with the Italian tailor-made suit sold a total of 314,342 units in five versions over a period of 18 years. In comparison, all TR 2-6 models sold only half as often. The Spitfire thus became, alongside the MGB, the epitome of the classic English two-seater of the 60s and 70s. Its reputation was not the very best, the ADAC awarded the Spitfire 1500 the silver lemon for the qualitatively worst new car, but everybody who has driven the sporty midget once knows how much fun you can have with a small budget.
  • Triumph Stag (1970-1977) Triumph Stag (1970-1977) The Stag was designed as a luxury convertible and motorized to be on the same level as his main rival, the Mercedes W113 and later the W107. The body structure with the stable roll bar would be able to meet stringent US safety standards. But the car did not sell as well as hoped and projected. Thus, only 26,000 vehicles were built, the majority were sold in England. Some 9,000 pieces have survived, which is remarkably good rate. The outrageous faults in construction of engine and gearbox are no longer an issue nowadays. But they where the reason that "Time" called the Stag one of the worst cars ever built. At the time it seemed that the Stag embodied everything that went wrong with British motor industry. Today the Stag is an attractive, dynamic and, due to contemporary restorations a reliable car. And Limora can supply a wide range of spare parts.
  • Triumph TR7 en TR8 (1975-1981) Triumph TR7 en TR8 (1975-1981) By far the most successful model of the TR series was introduced to the market in 1975 as a Coupe only. The Convertible was offered from 1978-81 only and did not sell well. The TR7 was equipped with a four-cylinder engine from the Dolomite. It had been improved to 2 litres displacement and allowed surprisingly lively transport. From 1977 on, the Rover V8 engine had been shoehorned into the car. This so-called TR8 was officially offered by British Leyland from 1978 onwards. The production car with a 3.5 litre engine was available till 1981. The design of the vehicle was developed without a french. Nevertheless, TR7 and TR8 have a loyal fan base, whose efforts for the vehicle we gladly support with an extensive range of parts.
  • Parts and accessories for all Triumph models