4
AUG
Guzzisti Photo of the Week – August 4, 2014

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Guzzisti Photo of the Week
22
JUL
Moto Guzzi x Ralph Lauren

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Guzzi Bikes, Guzzi Diaries, The "Originals" Lifestyle
You may see a Moto Guzzi select Ralph Lauren stores in the near future. This Guzzi was spotted at the Ralph Lauren store in downtown Chicago. If you see one, snap a pic and tag #GuzziOriginals. -MGO
3
JUL
Guzzisti Photo of the Week – July 3, 2014

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Guzzi Bikes, Guzzisti Photo of the Week
11
JUN
Builder Interview x Jeremy Cupp

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Personalities, The "Originals" Lifestyle
Moto Guzzi Originals Interview: Builder Jeremy Cupp



Jeremy Cupp of LC Fabrications was one of the builders featured at Handbuilt Motorcycle Show. The Handbuilt Motorcycle Show displayed to the world custom builds and unique artistic installations when artists mold and build machinery. See the exclusive interview with Jeremy Cupp of LC Fabrications below.


Moto Guzzi Originals: When was the first time you ever rode a motorcycle or scooter? How old were you and can you tell us a bit about the experience?
Jeremy Cupp: I was somewhere around nine years old....1979 xr80. My grandmother’s, neighbor’s, kid broke his arm riding it, and mom was selling "that awful thing." I mowed lawns all summer and by the time the corn was cut leaving the fields open for dirt biking....that baby was mine!

Moto Guzzi Originals: When did you design your first motorcycle? How did you customize it?
Jeremy Cupp: I designed my first motorcycle in 2005. I wanted a Harley Davidson (for whatever ridiculous reason) but couldn't afford one. I was already working as a fabricator, so I bought a used up engine and went to work, basically a low, drop seat rigid bobber thing....man I thought that bike was cool, although looking back I’m not sure why!

Moto Guzzi Originals: What’s your favorite motorcycle that you've ever designed and built? Tell us about the project.
Jeremy Cupp: Panster, hands down. It was only my second build, but my first attempt at really stretching my skill set. It started when I found a NOS pair of Ron Trock shovster cylinders and after learning a bit about the history behind them decided that a panster was in order (because shovsters had been done before). I even got to talk shop with Ron Himself just before his passing.

Moto Guzzi Originals: Can you lead us through your process of building bikes?
Jeremy Cupp: I usually start with an interesting engine, or concept of an engine, and try to build a suitable bike to carry it. I like weird overly mechanical things, stuff that hasn't been done before. Generally some sort of concept or vision of the general style of the bike will work its way into my thoughts, after which I’ll do a rough mock-up of engine, wheels, and neck tube on the table and move everything around until it looks good a work geometrically. I’ve found that you can't really force and idea, no matter how great you thought it was, to work on a particular bike. You really have to be open and let the bike show you what it wants to be.

Moto Guzzi Originals: What’s your favorite part of customizing motorcycles?
Jeremy Cupp: The day when you tighten the last bolt and add all the fluids...you can literally feel the love of your labor well up in you as you look at the last few months’ worth of ideas, emotions, triumphs(no pun) and tragedies materialized right in front of you. I think you can see the man in every bike, even get a general feel for his demeanor, location, influences etc.

Moto Guzzi Originals: What part of the motorcycle fascinates you most and inspires your creativity?
Jeremy Cupp: Back to the engine of course...just a bunch of parts, nothing so complicated about any one of them, but with some sort of magic happening in there.

Moto Guzzi Originals: Are there any odd design ideas you've been dying to try, but haven’t had a chance to?
Jeremy Cupp: Ha....yes plenty. I suppose the most recent weird thing that’s still in the thought stage is a square-four RD350. An RD700!

Moto Guzzi Originals: Where is your favorite place to ride in the world?
Jeremy Cupp: Hands down Blue ridge mountains...through this crazy motorcycle thing I've been blessed with a lot of opportunities to travel, and although there are some nice places out there, I’m always ready to come back home.

Moto Guzzi Originals: If you were not a motorcycle builder, what would you do with all of your extra time and money?
Jeremy Cupp: Honestly, probably build trucks, or hot rods, furniture.....as long as it’s made of metal. I seem to have a need to just dig a big hole and throw all of my earnings into it. But then at the end of the day.....if we work so hard to get money, to buy.....I don’t know, motorcycles......why do you need any money when you can make it yourself?

Moto Guzzi Originals: What’s the dumbest thing you've ever done to, or on, a motorcycle?
Jeremy Cupp: Probably taking it apart in the first place!
6
JUN
Guzzisti Photo of the Week – June 6, 2014

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Guzzisti Photo of the Week
30
MAY
Guzzisti Photo Of The Week – May 30, 2014

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Guzzi Bikes, Guzzisti Photo of the Week
This week’s Guzzisti of the Week comes from Lalo Barrientos Rangel. Visit http://www.motoguzzioriginals.com/ to find out how to submit your photos and we may feature you in the future #guzzioriginals #motoguzzi
23
MAY
Guzzisti Photo Of The Week – May 23, 2014

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Guzzi Diaries, Guzzisti Photo of the Week, The "Originals" Lifestyle
Thank you to Bobby Rian Allen for sending to MGO this week’s pic of the week. Send your best Guzzi shot to Facebook.com/MotoGuzziUSA and tag our wall or send us a direct message. #guzzioriginals
17
JUN
The V7 Stone seemed to do it all … but a little better

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Guzzi Bikes, Guzzi Diaries, The "Originals" Lifestyle

Isaac Hattem grew up in a family that loves motorcycles and scooters. His father first fell in love with a Vespa in the 1970s and it became his main means of transportation around New York City at the time. Then, in 2009, his dad bought a white V7 Classic. Having watched his father ride motorcycles since a young age while growing up in Westchester, NY, Isaac inherited the same passion as his dad and decided to ride as well. He works in New York City for a digital media valuation company but enjoys anything with a motor such as cars, Vespas, bikes and even chainsaws. During his spare time he can be found playing softball, exploring all Manhattan has to offer with his girlfriend, or cruisin' on his vintage Vespa.

This weekend Isaac took a 2013 Moto Guzzi V7 Stone to upstate New York to “The Rhinebeck Grand National Super Meet,” a motorcycle exhibit and meet-up. We hope you enjoy his story:

After 5 minutes on the V7 Stone, one thing is clear, this is a new bike. I have spent thousands of miles on the family V7 Classic and am very happy with the improvements Moto Guzzi has made. Twist the throttle and you are rewarded with a low rumble, release the clutch and you can see what all the fuss is about. The V7 Stone pulls hard off the line and doesn't let up until you do. People have been talking about the engine upgrades and the praise is well-deserved.

The riding position, like the V7 Classic, is perfect, upright, and eyes ahead. This was especially important during my romps around New York City. When riding around the city, I found the V7 Stone is well-balanced and agile, which comes in handy when dodging taxis and novice bicycle riders on the city’s new Citi Bikes. Another upgrade, which was evident after the first pothole I hit, was the upgraded suspension. The front end handled the rough city streets with ease.

Perhaps the greatest thing the V7 Stone offers is dashing good looks. Like the Classic, the Stone demands a second glace. Multiple times I was stopped at a light and asked, “What kind of bike is that? It looks awesome!” That coupled with the various thumbs ups and I got, reinforced my belief that THIS BIKE IS COOL!

The coolness and good looks factors were tested further this past Saturday with perhaps the most demanding audience--other bikers. On one of the few gorgeous days of a wet NY spring day, I headed out of the City towards Rhinebeck, N.Y., to meet my father, who rides a V7 Classic. We then rode to The Rhinebeck Grand National Super Meet. I shared the road with all kinds of bikes and riders on the historic Taconic Parkway and learned early in the journey that the V7 Stone was well regarded. At one point during the ride, I led a pack of about 20 Harleys, until I exited and they continued on checking out the V7 Stone and commenting with the universal silent sign of approval--a series of head nods. I might add the V7 Stone performed very well on this first open road test, effortless reaching and holding speed and smoothly negotiating the many turns of the Parkway.

We pulled into the Fairgrounds and were taken back about the sheer number of riders. We parked the Guzzis together, but it didn't take long before people started coming up to us to ask questions and talk about bikes. Perhaps the best part of the show was the parking lot. Aisle after aisle of Harleys and other cruisers such as Triumphs, BMWs, Ducatis and other Japanese bikes scattered throughout. The day was perfect and I decided to hit the road again, this time taking a winding two lane road to the Berkshires. I have to say that this is where the V7 Stone performed best and did everything I asked it to do. No surprise here as I have ridden my father's V7 Classic many times on these same roads and have loved every minute.

The main difference with the V7 Stone is that it seemed to do it all … but a little better. The weekend ended in a dash back to NYC as I tried to beat the rain. I am very happy I made it back in time as I did not have rain gear and I am not much of a fan of riding in nasty weather anyway. All in all, the bike was perfect and handled everything I could throw at it. The Moto Guzzi V7 Stone is a fantastic all-around bike and I’d love to get my hands on one for a permanent basis.

Written by Isaac Hattem, follow him @ihattem.

Photos by Isaac Hattem.

24
JUN
EXOVault & Their design process for creating sculptural wooden iphone cases

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Innovations, The "Originals" Lifestyle

iPhones are ubiquitous and communicate something to the world about the user. Equally ubiquitous is the iPhone case. While many are used to reduce damage, quite a few more are utilized more as a fashion or personality statement.

We talked with designers Jonathan Schipper and Amelia Biewald of Brooklyn New York-based EXOVault, whose line of iPhone cases has captured both the functional reason to purchase a case and also the emotional reason. These beautiful one-of-a-kind cases are designed, manufactured and assembled by hand.

They used their artist background and preference for the sculpture and art on display at the MET for their inspiration “The materials we chose, they’re not just surface finishes, they tend to be materials that have depth,” said Schipper. Watch the designers talk about their inspiration and design process:

EXOvault interview from THE CREATIVE INFLUENCE .net on Vimeo.

13
AUG
Q&A: Stefano Venier of Venier Customs

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Guzzi Bikes, Innovations, Personalities, The "Originals" Lifestyle

Venier Customs designs are created through the art direction of Stefano Venier and builds are brought into reality through the hands of master mechanics. All the parts like seats, paints, leavers and others come from artisans from Italian shops and companies. Stefano Venier the owner and head designer of the company started to modify and drive motorcycles from an early age, always customizing whatever motorcycle or moped he was driving. We interviewed him to find out more about how it all started and why customizing bikes to him is like Christmas time.

1. When was the first time you ever rode a motorcycle or scooter?

I was 8 years old, my dad used to take me around on a Vespa 50 Special and let me ride it. After riding a few mopeds I think that the actual first motorcycle that I rode was a KTM 250CC when I was 13 years old. It was real fun.

2. How has growing up riding scooters influence you to create custom motorcycles today?

I wouldn't do what I do today if I didn't start customizing motorcycles myself at an early age. My friends and I were creating mopeds that would go as fast as missiles on the country side in the Friuli area in Italy and then we moved on to the dirt bikes. That’s where it all started for real.

Diabola V35C, Venier's first ever custom bike.

3. When did you design your first motorcycle? How did you customize it?

My first designs are dated way back to my moped days, but my first custom special bike was created just one year ago, and it made the cover of Iron & Air right away. It was a Diabola V35C. My friend Dario bought a Moto Guzzi 1000SP from Barbacane, a beautiful bike, when the Diabola came out it was everywhere. Not what I expected at all.

4. How has your production design degree help you with your work ethic and creation process?

Well, my product design degree helped me a lot. It helped me understand proportions, shapes, and colors. I’m applying what I learned and trying to build the perfect motorcycle.

Front view of the Diabola V35C. Originally a Moto Guzzi 350cc.

5. What’s your favorite motorcycle that you ever designed?

This is something that is hard to admit but you never forget your first love, so I’d say the Diabola V35C.

6. What’s the design process like? Do you sketch first and then put into Photoshop or vice versa?

I first decide what type of bike I want to build. Then, I look for a bike in the market so I can make it happen. When I buy the bike, I start to deconstruct it by removing fenders, tank, etc. I leave the forks, motor and frame, basically a naked bike. Then I take a few photos, print them, and then start sketching by hand. After that, I start making Photoshop renderings to see the actual result. I decide on the colors and final shapes. I start to make CAD files for the tanks if needed and then send them to production. Once I buy all the parts I need, I start to build the bike. When we have the mock ups we can start shaping the bike and this is when the design concept comes to life and becomes the bikes you see.

7. What’s your favorite aspect about customizing motorcycles?

When I customize bikes I feel like Giotto Bizzarrini or a kid in a toy room, every custom work is like Christmas time. This is the best way I can make you understand how I feel when we build and when I see the bike complete for the first time.

8. What part of the motorcycle do you enjoy customizing the most?

The tank is the biggest challenge and is what makes the difference.

The Corsaiola, originally a Moto Guzzi V75 (1989)

9. What’s your favorite place to ride?

The Italian country side for sure, it’s a magic place. From north to south, east to west.

10. What do you sell in your shop in Italy?

Right now the bike shop is just a place where we prepare the bikes; we have a partnership with the Icons Store in the heart of Treviso in the Veneto area.

The Tractor V75, originally a Moto Guzzi NTX 750cc.

11. How is it to live and work in Brooklyn?

It’s really cool, I often miss my country though, but I get a lot of inspiration from Williamsburg. I think that the area is going through a magical moment.

12. If you weren’t customizing motorcycles what would you be doing?

Actually, my main company is Minimal USA, we do high-end custom furniture. I can’t think of any other jobs I could do besides the furniture and custom bikes. I’m really lucky because I love what I do.

For more about Venier Customs and Stefano Venier click here.

Check out the Moto Guzzi Americas Facebook page for the latest news on custom Moto Guzzi bikes.
19
AUG
All the way to Vermont on a California 1400 Touring

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Guzzi Diaries, The "Originals" Lifestyle

Isaac Hattem grew up in a family that loves motorcycles and scooters. His father first fell in love with a Vespa in the 1970s and it became his main means of transportation around New York City at the time. Then, in 2009, his dad bought a white V7 Classic. Having watched his father ride motorcycles since a young age while growing up in Westchester, NY, Isaac inherited the same passion as his dad and decided to ride as well. He works in New York City for a digital media valuation company but enjoys anything with a motor such as cars, Vespas, bikes and even chainsaws. During his spare time he can be found playing softball, exploring all Manhattan has to offer with his girlfriend, or cruisin' on his vintage Vespa.

This weekend Isaac took a Moto Guzzi California 1400 Touring to Woodstock, Vermont. We hope you enjoy his story:

With a destination in mind, we set off north on route 22 to Woodstock, Vermont. I rode the bike everyone is talking about, the new Moto Guzzi California 1400 Touring. Designed by Miguel Galluzzi, the California is as amazing to ride as it is to look at. I personally have stared at this bike's brother, the California 1400 Custom, on my desktop wallpaper for days. Needless to say, I was very excited for this past weekend's father-son trip for quite some time.

My father joined me on this trip and rode his Moto Guzzi V7 Classic, and my sister who has been a fan of two-wheeled vehicles for as long as I can remember sat on the back of my California 1400 Touring. Since the California is a touring model, I thought it might be great to get a passenger's perspective of the bike and spend a little family quality time together. To make the trip even more complete, we convinced my mother to drive the "support vehicle." The only family member who didn’t tag along was my brother who is itching to get his motorcycle license and am sure he will make the next trip.

As I fired up the California, I was greeted with a familiar rumble. The side mounted 1380cc V-Twin has 98hp on tap and revs to about 6500rpms. Its modern engine features three riding modes - Veloce (sport), Turismo (touring) and Pioggia (rain). The California moves very well for a 750lb bike. I took a similar ride last year on a Harley fat boy and found this year's ride much more enjoyable in every aspect. The California reminds me of an old muscle car with an upgraded suspension--it moved with lots of guts and style. Indeed, I anxiously awaited every red light to get an opportunity to experience lift off. Even when riding with a passenger, I found the power to be more than sufficient.

Unlike the muscle cars of old, however, the California is incredibly nimble for such a large bike and moves well around the many turns of our country road journey. Having the ability to hit almost 50 mph in 1st gear, allowed for minimal shifting in traffic. Speaking of shifting ... the California has one of the more refined transmissions of any vehicle I have had the pleasure to drive. As we carved through Route 4 West, I was able to keep the bike in the same gear for the majority of the ride, while confidently accelerating through the turns. However, maneuvering it in tight spaces is not quite as easy and feels a bit like I imagine navigating a cruise ship through the NY harbor would be--a slow and steady pace needed. Also, stopping this big of a bike is no casual task. Luckily, the California is equipped with dual four-piston 320mm Brembo disk brakes upfront.

After the first pit stop, I asked my sister what her first impressions were she said, "I love that I am able to see ahead while remaining comfortable in the back. The ride is much less bumpy than I imagined."

The ride to Vermont was perfect. There was minimal traffic, gorgeous roads and clear skies--optimal riding conditions. The bike gets a lot of attention on the road too. Drivers in passing cars would often offer a second glance. And we can't forget about the occasional thumps up! We reached our destination, Woodstock, Vermont in midday. After a quick lunch, we decided more riding was in order. The bike is incredibly comfortable and the riding position is ideal. It's the type of bike that makes you want to pack a bag and ride with no destination in mind.

The final leg of the trip took me from western Massachusetts into midtown Manhattan. In Brewster, I refueled at a gas station and was approached by three fellow riders asking what kind of bike I was riding. The answer was simple - a Moto Guzzi.

After hitting traffic on I -95, I cruised to the Hank Hudson towards the West Side Highway, riding into the city with the sun setting. What could possible better than this?

Written by Isaac Hattem, follow him on Instagram @ihattem.
23
AUG
Guzzisti Photo of the Week – August 23rd, 2013

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Guzzisti Photo of the Week
Instagram user @motoguru shared this photo of the Eldorado 850 with a side car. Such a rare beauty, we love it!

Thanks for sharing!

30
AUG
Guzzisti Photo of the Week – August 30th, 2013

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Guzzisti Photo of the Week, Uncategorized

Instagram user @jasonedwardphotography shared this photo of his Moto Guzzi bike with custom crg mirrors.

Thanks for sharing Jason!

13
SEP
Guzzisti Photo of the Week – September 13th, 2013

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Guzzisti Photo of the Week
23
SEP
Guzzisti Photo of the Week – September 20th, 2013

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Guzzi Bikes, Guzzisti Photo of the Week, The "Originals" Lifestyle
24
SEP
Andrea Livio’s Travel Diary: Two and a half years around the world with my bike.

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Guzzi Diaries, Personalities, The "Originals" Lifestyle

Andrea Livio is a filmmaker born in northern Italy who has traveled the world and lived in many cities including Milan and Bogota. In 2010, he decided to leave his typical work routine behind and embark on a journey of a lifetime: a motorcycle trip across the world. He would leave from Stelvio, Italy and end the trip back at the same place; he titled his journey “Stelvio to Stelvio.” Read about his epic road trip on his Moto Guzzi Stelvio:

I have traveled more than 62k miles in the last two years across 37 countries. I’ve spent about two and a half years around the world with my bike.

I just got back home and I don’t think I’m yet able to express what I experienced.

The hardest part about the process was... starting. I did everything in a hurry before I could change my mind. During the trip I had no plans, no maps, no expectations, and was constantly discovering new things. It was a different lifestyle.

I started the trip at the Stelvio Pass, not far from my house. From there I went to the north of France, where I boarded on a cargo ship that took more than 30 days of navigation to get to South America.

Then I went from the southernmost point of Argentina, Ushuaia, to the northernmost point of Canada, Inuvik.

I missed an appointment in Alaska to get over to Japan so I decided I’d go south, to Peru, and from there I went to Korea.

Once in Russia, I crossed the Siberian region all the way up to Turkey. Then through Central Europe, I went back to the Stelvio Pass, where it all began.

During the whole trip I tried not to use main roads, but follow alternative routes. For that reason, I got lost many times.

I used 80 octane gasoline diluted with water while riding through the amazon jungle, and I drove at more than 16,500 feet of altitude. My bike always performed well throughout the trip.

I met guzzisti in every part of the world. In Seoul, Korea, I was stopped in the middle of the street by a manager in a suit and tie who wanted to take a picture with me. He spoke Korean, but I was able to understand that he was the owner of a Guzzi Breva.

Now I have friends in every part of the world. I keep using my bike here in Italy. Yesterday I passed through the center of Milan during Milan Fashion Week and was surrounded by fashionistas. As I stood there I looked at my Stelvio and smiled. It was my companion through rivers, deserts and dangers...

Written by Andrea Livio.
27
SEP
Guzzisti Photo of the Week – September 27th, 2013

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Guzzi Bikes, Guzzisti Photo of the Week, The "Originals" Lifestyle
11
OCT
Guzzisti Photo of the Week – October 11th, 2013

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Guzzisti Photo of the Week
18
OCT
Guzzisti Photo of the Week – October 18th, 2013

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Guzzi Bikes, Guzzisti Photo of the Week, The "Originals" Lifestyle
8
NOV
Guzzisti Photo of the Week – November 8th, 2013

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Guzzi Bikes, Guzzisti Photo of the Week
18
NOV
Guzzisti Photo of the Week – November 15th, 2013

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Guzzi Bikes, Guzzisti Photo of the Week
22
NOV
Guzzisti Photo of the Week – November 22nd, 2013 -

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Guzzisti Photo of the Week
27
NOV
Guzzisti Photo of the Week – November 27th, 2013

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Guzzi Bikes, Guzzisti Photo of the Week
6
DEC
Guzzisti Photo of the Week – December 6, 2013

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Guzzisti Photo of the Week
13
DEC
Guzzisti Photo of the Week – December 13, 2013

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Guzzi Bikes, Guzzisti Photo of the Week
This week’s Photo of the Week comes from Lario Rasomi. Visit Facebook.com/MotoGuzziUSA to submit a photo to our inbox and we may feature you in the future.
19
DEC
Revival Cycles – Handcrafted Moto Guzzi Masterpiece

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Guzzi Bikes, The "Originals" Lifestyle
Revival Cycles down in Austin, Texas completed another custom Moto Guzzi. You can find more images of this handcrafted masterpiece here.
20
DEC
Guzzisti Photo of the Week – December 20, 2013

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Guzzi Bikes, Guzzisti Photo of the Week
This week’s Photo of the Week comes from Brian Knilans. Visit Facebook.com/MotoGuzziUSA to submit a photo to our inbox and we may feature you in the future.
27
DEC
Guzzisti Photo of the Week – December 29, 2013

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Guzzi Bikes, Guzzisti Photo of the Week
This week’s Guzzisti of the Week comes from Rami Halawani. Visit Facebook.com/MotoGuzziUSA to submit a photo to our inbox and we may feature you in the future.
3
JAN
Guzzisti Photo of the Week – January 3, 2014

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Guzzi Bikes, Guzzisti Photo of the Week
This week’s Guzzisti of the Week comes from Lee Hibschweiler. Visit Facebook.com/MotoGuzziUSA to submit a photo to our inbox and we may feature you in the future.
13
JAN
Guzzisti Photo of the Week – January 10, 2014

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Guzzi Bikes, Guzzisti Photo of the Week
17
JAN
Guzzisti Photo of the Week – January 17, 2014

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Guzzi Bikes, Guzzisti Photo of the Week
24
JAN
Guzzisti Photo of the Week – January 24, 2014

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Guzzisti Photo of the Week
31
JAN
Guzzisti Photo of the Week – January 31, 2014

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Guzzi Bikes, Guzzisti Photo of the Week
7
FEB
Guzzisti Photo of the Week – February 7, 2014

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Guzzi Bikes, Guzzisti Photo of the Week
14
FEB
Guzzisti Photo of the Week – February 14, 2014

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Guzzi Bikes, Guzzi Diaries, Guzzisti Photo of the Week
21
FEB
Guzzisti Photo of the Week – February 21, 2014

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Guzzi Bikes, Guzzisti Photo of the Week
28
FEB
Guzzisti Photo of the Week – February 28, 2014

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Guzzi Bikes, Guzzisti Photo of the Week
28
FEB
Guzzisti Photo of the Week – February 28, 2014

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Guzzi Bikes, Guzzi Diaries, Guzzisti Photo of the Week, Innovations, The "Originals" Lifestyle
14
MAR
Guzzisti Photo of the Week – March 14, 2014

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Guzzisti Photo of the Week
3
APR
Guzzisti Photo of the Week – April 2, 2014

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Guzzisti Photo of the Week, The "Originals" Lifestyle
2
MAY
Guzzisti Photo of the Week – March 14, 2014

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Guzzi Bikes, Guzzisti Photo of the Week, The "Originals" Lifestyle
Thank you to Bobby Weindorf for sending to MGO this week's pic of the week. Send your best Guzzi shot to Facebook.com/MotoGuzziUSA and tag our wall or send us a direct message. #guzzioriginals
12
MAY
Guzzisti Photo of the Week – May 12, 2014

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Guzzi Bikes, Guzzisti Photo of the Week, The "Originals" Lifestyle, Why Moto Guzzi?
This week’s Guzzisti of the Week comes from Manuele Micocci. Visit http://www.motoguzzioriginals.com/ to find out how to submit your photos and we may feature you in the future.
15
SEP
Venice Vintage Motorcycle Rally

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Guzzi Bikes, The "Originals" Lifestyle
Vintage fans would’ve enjoyed themselves last weekend at the Venice Vintage Motorcycle Rally in Southern California. Good grub, friendly folks, and some great looking Guzzis. Photos by: MotoGeo













20
JUN
Guzzisti of the Week – June 19, 2014

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Guzzi Bikes, Guzzisti Photo of the Week, The "Originals" Lifestyle, Why Moto Guzzi?
13
JUN
Guzzisti Of The Week – June 13, 2014

Posted by: Moto Guzzi Americas | Categories: Guzzi Bikes, Guzzisti Photo of the Week, The "Originals" Lifestyle


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