Triumph is a privately-owned British company with over 100 years of history. Triumph has always had its own distinctive character and a history of creating bikes that become design classics since they first came to market in the 1900s. Like the rest of the British motorcycle industry, Triumph went out of business by the 1980s. But the brand was resurrected in the 1990s by British industrialist John Bloor who has built a lineup of cutting-edge sportbikes to nostalgia-themed throwbacks.
The Harley-Davidson Heritage Softail Classic, Indian Chief Vintage, Triumph Thunderbird LT, and Victory Cross Roads Classic hit the road.
Here’s to all the MO readers/viewers who’ve ever accused us of pandering to a particular OEM because of advertising dollars. Please, we’re moto-journalists,
Triumph has simultaneously increased the depth of its cruiser line and addressed the light-tourer market.
If you were a fan of the Thunderbird Storm’s parallel Twin engine, you’ll no doube enjoy the LT.
Bonneville Performance’s wild and wooly Street Tracker is an authentic racer with just enough equipment to make it street legal.
We nearly crap our britches at the wonderful diversity of three-cylinder motorcycle models available today.
We compare the best cruisers from the United States, Italy, Japan and Great Britain. Read on to see who comes out on top.
The MV Agusta Brutale 675 and Triumph Street Triple R are two worthy competitors in a suddenly stacked class of streetfighters and hooligans.