When it comes to modifying cars, just how far is too far? I’m normally not the type to post up these kinda builds but this thing takes crazy to a whole new level…… Is this going a bit too far? Drop a comment below with your thoughts…
The crazy and sad thing about this S2k is that it’s got so much potential being that it’s from Japan and everything that’s on the car is authentic…..down to the Modulo front lip. If only it didn’t go full retard…..
The SSR Koenig Monsters would’ve been more proper on a Silvia…
Going beyond the “stretch.”
Normally I’d hesitate to use words like “ruined” or “broke” when it comes to other peoples’ cars but this thing is another story..
I always seem to repeat this notion, but a lot of times keeping things simple goes a long ways. Case in point, this simple and gorgeous JDM Suzuka Blue S2000. With this car, you can literally count the aftermarket parts on one hand, but because these are well chosen parts (i.e. Mugen M7) it makes the car stand out from the rest.
When it comes to building a car, I’ve noticed there’s several very popular approaches and one of my favorites is what I like to call, the catalog car. What I mean by “catalog car” is that the builder tends to favor a few if not just one brand of parts throughout the whole car. Some people have mixed feelings on this type of build but if it’s tastefully done, I’m all for it. This past Sunday at the Wekfest Toy Drive I got a chance to snap a few shots of said catalog car and it’s absolute Mugen heaven.
I’ve actually been following Hanzel’s build for quite a while, and his Mugen S2k is as clean as they come. This car is what I’d call a true catalog car cause I’m almost positive this thing has the full Mugen catalog in it, from the wheels to the aero, and to the engine bay and interior. Mugen. ALL Mugen.
I also like the semi-tuck job in the engine bay, gives it a real uniqueness compared to other Mugen builds.
That’s all for now folks! But stay posted for more coming up soon!