Panhead Engine


Same year and model as the Harley above, this bike is a slightly different model as it is lacking the seat guard and the windshield.  Note the kick starter uses a foot peddle off of what would appear to be a bicycle.  The engine is a 44 CID flat head.

The Spokane, Portland and Seattle (SP&S) 700 is the oldest on only surviving member of the E-1 class 4-8-4 Northern type steam locomotive.  It sat next to the SP4449 in Oaks Park until its restoration in 1990.  It can be  found today at the Oregon Rail Heritage Center opposite OMSI. Type your paragraph here.

1946 Harley Davidson FL

Built in 1941, the SP 4449 is a lone survivor of the GS-4 class of steam engine.  Retired in 1957 and donated to Portland is sat in Oaks Park. It was rebuilt in 1974 and used as the American Freedom Train.  It can be found today at the Oregon Rail Heritage Center opposite OMSI.Type your paragraph here.

This is the Knuklehead engine of the late 1940's which is thought of in the Harley community as the best looking engine Harley made.  When I was drawing it, most viewer could not tell what it was.  Since it was finished, it has become the most popular image of my Harley collection.

SP&S 700

​​1946 Harley FL

This drawing was my first full Harley drawing after I started to draw again after my 25 year hiatus.  To give some perspective, it took over ten hours to draw just the front wheel and fender of this drawing just to get the curves correct. In total, it took nearly 30 hours to complete

SP 4449

I drew this engine because I just liked the looks of it.  I though attaching it to a bike would take away from the looks of the engine.  I particularly liked the way the chrome air cleaner cover turned out.  Surprisingly, this is the second most popular print in the Harley collection.

Knucklehead Engine