That’s already what I’m up to with my Model T project. Everything will be ‘30s-vintage or older (though some parts will be reproductions or what I call “period plausible”) with a stylistic date to 1933-’34. The Chevrolet would be a follow-on to that. I was given the mechanical parts of a 1936 Chevrolet Standard some time ago, including the original six-cylinder which was locked up from sitting. I had initially envisioned building something like a domestic version of an MG F-Type Magna but it was going to be tough to use the 207-cu.in. six-cylinder because it’s sort of an orphan wedged between the Chevrolet four-cylinder of the ‘20s and the 216-cu.in. six that came out for 1937. I’ve long had a 1928 Chevrolet four-cylinder, though, and my Hollander’s interchange manual says it will bolt up to the transmission from the ’36 Chevy standard. That means I’ve got axles, hydraulic brakes, a nice set of Artillery wheels, a synchromesh three-speed and an engine with an actual performance heritage that could easily combine into some kind of speedster/special. There’s even some provenance for this, as a group of garagemen from Hyannis, Massachusetts, entered a ’32 Chevrolet special in the 1935 Cape Cod Grand Prix. I also recently learned that the VSCCA has promulgated rules allowing period-correct but newly built specials to compete alongside vintage race cars, though nobody has yet submitted a car for approval.