Neither are any of mine. My daughter, age 3, already knows that she will be inheriting mine. It is fun to watch though. I expect their will be a few "ups and downs" in the market from now until the time I leave the planet. The plan is to try and not wreck em until then.My GT1000 is not for sale. I watch threads & discussions like this for grins. Interesting. I plan to enjoy riding mine as long as possible.
The executor of my will needs to decide what a good selling price will be.
I wouldn't think so, no. The bikes you list are the real thing, they're classics that in their day were ahead of their time, or won when maybe they shouldn't have, or are just plain beautiful, in appearance yes, but also in their engineering.Answer me this: the current sought-after bikes in the UK (I, don't know if this applies to the ROW) like Velocette Thruxtons, BSA Gold Stars, Vincent Twins, Bevel Ducatis, are bikes that people lusted after in their youth, but couldn't afford at the time, but now they CAN; but, once the current generation of these owners have died will anyone want these bikes? Won't the value drop like a stone? Will young riders be interested in a Gold Star?