NOREV - ALFA ROMEO - GIULIA Ti 1964

Scale: 1/18
Carmodel code: CAR171683
Manufacturer code: 187971
Colour: PETROL BLUE
Material: die-cast
Year: 1964
EAN: 3551091879718

Availability: available
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The heir to the Giulietta, the Giulia T.I. (for “Turismo Internazionale”) was presented at the Monza race track on 27 June 1962. The Giulia was a profoundly renewed model, which coincided with the opening of the modern Arese factory and the Balocco test track. Mechanically the new sedan featured a twin camshaft engine increased to 1570cc with a power of 92hp at 6200 rpm. The chassis and bodywork were completely new: the line was very original, with combinations of folds and edges that were anything but banal. Initially the Giulia T.I. 1600 (type 105.14) was equipped with a gearbox under the steering wheel, while from 1964 a version (type 105.08) equipped with a central lever gearbox was also introduced, which joined the type 105.14 without replacing it. In the following years, further improvements were presented, which coincided with those introduced on the Giulia Super and the Giulia 1300 TI. The 1600 T.I. it was produced until 1968, to be then replaced by the Giulia 1600S.

Are Alfas all red? Certainly not in the case of the Giulia, whose color range did not include the classic Alfa red, but if anything only an amaranth red. The other colors of the first Giulia Ti were moss green, "bluette" (this is the case of this Norev model), graphite grey, black, medium cobalt blue, spring water blue and hawthorn white.

By David Tarallo

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NOREV

Norev is one of the most famous brands in the automotive industry. Founded by Joseph Véron in Villeurbanne near Lyon in 1946, it began producing car models in 1953. At the beginning the models were made of plastic, in 1:43 and 1:86 scale. From the late 1960s, die-cast models were also made mainly in 1:43. In the 70s and 80s, production continued with ups and downs, also moving to various countries around the world with the same Norev brand but also with other brands. Several Eligor and Vitesse models of that period were based on older Norevs. Norev models were originally quite cheap, but from the 1990s the company began to target the collectors' market with improved re-editions of old models and unreleased subjects. From 2002 onwards, Norev, which moved production to China, also made newsstand models for publishers such as Hachette and Atlas. In 2007–2008 Norev introduced re-issues of the 1950s CIJ and Spot-On models and temporarily tried to revive the Provence Moulage range of 1:43 resin models. Today Norev is more active than ever, with a wide choice of 1:43, 1:18 and smaller scale diecast models, with a very interesting quality-price ratio.