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André Citroën manufactured armaments during World War I, adapting to mass-production of motor cars by 1919.
Designed for rural use, the Deux Chevaux was conceived as “an umbrella on four wheels”, capable of carrying two people and fifty kilos of produce or a small barrel. Able to brave almost any road surface, this air-cooled car was cheap to run and allowed instant open air motoring. Prototypes were built in 1937, the 2CV’s simple but imaginative design lending itself to limited resources available in post-war France. Production began in 1949.
After purchase, this example was put straight into storage and has covered just 24 miles from new.
|Output||29hp @ 5,750rpm|
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