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.
Whereas the Explorer is a firmly planted competitor to BMW’s and KTM’s ADV offerings, Honda’s VFR-X seems more of a wayward adolescent that doesn’t quite know its place in life
Triumph’s generous application of technology raises the XCa up to the level of modern Adventure-Touring bikes.
Triumph’s investment in its all-new liquid-cooled engine family continues to pay dividends, with a new Scrambler the latest beneficiary of the parallel-Twin.
Lead Photo by: KGP Spy Photography
New vehicle certification
The fuel tanks are full. The combatants are assembled in the corners of our triad of doom. Three bikes enter, but only one shall leave.
For 2016, Triumph launched two Thruxton models, the base model Thruxton ($12,500) and the Thruxton R ($14,500)
In addition to the Thruxton and Thruxton R, and Street Twin, the two T120s bring the Bonneville family count to five
Once ridden the new Bonneville is very good at convincing you it’s worth the price
As great as the Thruxton’s new levels of performance are, Triumph deserves high-praise for the time and effort spent on every detail, large and small
At the introduction, Triumph claimed the Street Twin produced less peak horsepower than the previous, engine.
Triumph announced an updated Tiger Sport featuring
Spy photos reveal a new Triumph Bonneville combining the 900cc Street Twin and the larger Bonneville T120
The Adventure-Touring segment faces new challengers from Ducati, Honda and Triumph
Triumph gambles that less will be more with its new Street Twin