S1 Publishing(Oxford)© 2016

World of motorcycleS
S1 Publishing(Oxford)© 2016
click on the flaming logos to my main index
Under Construction
Dogdragons' Indian Motorcycle Gallery
I have put these in chronological order, this includes some made outside the USA,
they are just part of the timeline I have .
Click on photo's for more

1913 TT

1920 Scout

 1928 Police special

1930 Scout 101

1933 Four

1939 Four

1942 741 Military

1947 Chief

1948 Big Base



Kiwi Indian Cheiften?

2014 Roadmaster


2014 Scout

©2016 All rights reserved.
Although I try my best to identify each models, I can not guarantee they are correct.

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=BYskNeKltRA - 1909 racer
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=aRO5UtYxFjM Board racer
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=z1ojxuLYokA 1920 - board race
http://www.backfirealley.com/indian.html - American history
TT 1911 Senior TT Results
Posn No Competitor Machine Time Speed
1 0 Oliver Godfrey Indian  47.63
2 0 C B Franklin Indian  0
3 0 A J Moorhouse Indian  0

What gracy says about American bike
A US make of motorcycle
1913-1917 For a list of the models and prices of motorcycles in the UK see the 1917 Red Book. Imported by Hendee Manufacturing Co.
Indian motorcycles were produced in Britain from 1950 to 1955 by Brockhouse of Southport in Lancashire.
1950 having already produced the Corgi, the firm introduced the 247cc Indian Brave. It had a rigid frame with telescopic forks and conventional lines, but the sv engine had the three-speed gearbox built in-unit, an alternator, and the gear and kickstart pedals on the left - this was not the norm for British machines at that time. The Brave was not much of a success on either side of the Atlantic as it proved to be commercially unsuccessful and mechanically troubled..
1953 The US subsidiary, Indian Company, continued to sustain losses. Substantial volumes of parts and motorcycles had been imported into the USA and substantial stocks of spares were held there[1]
1954 The addition of a version with rear suspension did little to help sales.
1955 Brockhouse's Southport factory had not been profitable since WWII and was closed. An arrangement had been made with Enfield Cycle Co to manufacture the Indian motorcycle at a new factory at Boston in the UK for export to USA[2]
1955 Although there had been a prototye with a 125cc two-stroke engine based on the 250cc bottom half, nothing came of it and all models were dropped.
1959 Brockhouse sold the Indian Company to Associated Motor Cycles; the name of the Indian company was changed to Brockhouse Corporation

What Gracy says about Brit Indian