100 years of Moto Guzzi motorcycles: – a personal celebration

100 years of Moto Guzzi bikes: – a private celebration

This isn’t a historical past. It’s my private celebration of Moto Guzzi bikes which have come into my life and have introduced me pleasure. My bikes are primarily from the seventies (presently 72 Eldorado, 74 750s, 76 Convert). They’re strong and able to being ridden lengthy distances – which is what I attempt to do when time and different unscheduled interruptions permit. I’ve nothing in opposition to the newer ones – advantageous bikes all – but it surely’s the older ones that flip my crank.

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35 thoughts on “100 years of Moto Guzzi motorcycles: – a personal celebration

  1. Spydie says:

    I have 6 motorcycles in the garage and I do have a hard time deciding which one to take out. My top four are new Moto Guzzi V7 Centenario, my new Kawasaki W800, my new Yamaha XT250 and my older 2018 Vespa 300GTS Touring. I have a hard time deciding which one I want to ride each time I go out. Some days I ride as many as three before the day is over.

  2. swix76 says:

    Long story short, I had a moto guzzi v7 III carbon shine last year and at the beginning of this year's riding season, traded it in for a triumph trident that I quickly realized I didn't like as much as the v7 III, then I traded-in the trident for a street twin which I still don't like as much as the v7 III. I am now in the process of getting rid of the street twin and picking up another v7 III. You don't know what you got till its gone.

  3. Terry Ross says:

    Hi Nick, I am picking up a 1972 Eldorado today. Could you share what you did to convert the light switch to a Yamaha switch. I am 67 this will be my first Guzzi after many years of Yamaha,Honda,Triumph and Harley.

  4. Michael Hayward says:

    Excellent, concur pretty much everything with the author.
    Imo, the lighter the crank, the lighter the flywheel and clutch, the faster the box changed, the more modern the bike got, the less i liked them.
    I've had a Centauro (wonderful – should never have sold it), and the most modern one i owned was a 2001 V11 (wonderful – should never have sold it…), but i've always kept my full weight crank/flywheel, carb'd Guzzis…. current 89 Cali 3 since 99…
    They are just "different" and have a soul and character that the new ones can never match….

  5. TheChickenLine says:

    I will never buy another new Piagio Guzzi since I was shafted with the Stelvio Cam Issue.
    Twice, before 12000 miles, the cams went. Guzzi took 6 months each time to send the Cams, charged me for the fitting and oil change on both occasions.
    I Still have the bike that cost me over £8,000, the cams went again for a third time, it’s sitting with only 12000 on the clock, [email protected] cams and rusting away to always remind me: “ Never buy a New Guzzi “.
    Some Guzzi owners took them to court, but they got around it, because of the way Moto Guzzi export their goods! Cunning, very cunning!

    I have ridden Guzzi since the 70s, and still own a classic MK2 and MK5 Le Mans.

  6. Martin Monsjou says:

    Nice video Nick and I completly understand you. I am a owner of a Ambassador for many, many years and made wonderfull trips in Europe, never a dull moment. This year is special and I hope I will get to Mandello in September.

    Keep the bike between the lines!

  7. chris barrett says:

    I’m one of the guys you mentioned at the beginning. After 45 years of riding, last year I got a california 1400. I have no idea why I haven’t been riding these for all of those years. It is just a wonderful a straight up great motorcycle for actual humans. I may need a V7.

  8. Gregory Timmons says:

    Have two. A 1976 i convert for the last 7 years and a recently acquired 2003 Cali Stone. These bikes with the Tonti frame handle great and eat up the miles. The bikes have the same sense of permanance that a Harley or BMW have. Ultimately rebuildable and good for many miles once freshened up. Actually in the case of my 76 i convert i wonder if i will ever wear that engine out to the point that it requires a rebuild. Of course it has liners rather than nikasil barrels so i suppose Moto Guzzi like everything else can require more work as cheaper err i mean "more modern" engineering practices are embraced. Still, my Cali Stone is strongly tempting me to hang on and see how many miles she's good for. At age 68 probably a lot more miles than i am but if it keeps on going like it is now it will be a lot of fun finding out.

  9. Luvsallbikes 27 says:

    Thank you for sharing your thoughts . Thumbs up and subscribed . I appreciate your description and appreciation for these machines. I have a few bikes but an older co-worker had a white Lemans back in the day and I always thought the bike was so different . These days I find myself looking at all the Guzzi videos and seem to be drawn to the v7’s . Something pure , simple ,beautiful to me about them . I have a Harley and a few Yamaha’s, and your right the world would be horribly boring if we all had the same taste . Thanks again , I will research into these Guzzi’s and hopefully find the right fit for me .

  10. ron riggs says:

    I bought my first Guzzi in 1974, a v7sport. I've been riding for close to 57 years now and at the age of 72 just bought a Stelvio. This is the sixth Guzzi I have owned plus many other brands over the years. I came back to Guzzi for the sheer joy and character in the ride. Makes me smile every time! I think I have a keeper now.

  11. orangecrush1976 says:

    I own three Guzzi's at this time and at one time owned four. I love the brand more than anything and started my collection after I found I was able to save some money once I rid myself of a now ex-wife. If you still own the Cavalcade, I would love to see more videos.

  12. Pisk Six says:

    I think you need to add another Moto Guzzi to your collection; the "Le Mans"; Of course, not many here know why Moto Guzzi is using that name. After all, I am almost certain everybody has heard about "les 24 heures du Mans", which is as famous as a car race as "Le Tour de France" is for bicycles. I case you did not know, there is a 24 hours race for motorcycles too. It is named "Bol d'Or".
    In 1971, Moto Guzzi participated to the Bol d'Or and they maintained the head of the race for 10 of the 24 hours. Unfortunately, they broke a rod.
    In 1972, the Moto Guzzi held the top of the roster for 18 hours, and finished 4th.
    To me, the le Mans presented on the Milan Motor show of 1975 is the symbol of the brand. 19 years of Le Mans… this is the bike you need, and possibly a good theme for your next podcast…

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