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    An Iconic British Head Badge. this suprisingly is the first BSA Push bike I've ever owned. Had a few 'Beesa' motorbikes though. Bantem, C10, M21, A7

    Made like a Gun, and made in Redditch. Just love pre-war adverts.

    FERDINAND MISTI-MIFLIEZ (French, 1800-1930). Cycles Clement.Color poster.

    FRENCH SCHOOL (Late 19th century). Clever Cycles. Color poster.

    1901“Fancy Cycling” | Retronaut

    What's our favorite day of the week

    meet MIRA:

    Vintage Bicycle Posters, Bicycle Vintage Posters

    Vintage Bicycle Posters: Orient Cycles by Mikael Colville-Andersen, via Flickr #cyclesafe #tweedrun

    Cycles Strock Bicycle Poster 11x17 by BicyclePosters on Etsy

    Vintage Bicycle Posters, Bicycle Vintage Posters

    vintage ad. Raleich

    sex sells.

    Raleigh vintage adverts

    Original Vintage Posters -> Advertising Posters -> Warranted Cycles and Sewing Machines - AntikBar

    The Northern Milling Company, Chicago.

    cycling costume

    cycling costume

    Dursley Pedersen Bicycle Poster

    An illustration of "tourists riding bicycles" by A.B. Frost, circa 1896 | Courtesy Library of Congres

    A League of American Wheelmen chapter in the 1880s, at the start of the cyclist-driven push for paved roads. (Courtesy of Carlton Reid) Nowadays, it's common to view city streets as largely a place for cars. Bikes, if anything, are seen as a very recent intrusion on them. But the surprising truth is that back in the 1890s and early 1900s, it was mainly cyclists who first advocated for cities in the US and Europe to pave their streets and build new roads. Then as cars became practical, wealthy,

    The start of the Santa Monica Cycle Path, in Los Angeles. These routes were distinct from sidewalks and were intended specifically to segregate bikes from horse and carriage traffic with a few feet of grass or other buffer. More than anything, they resemble today's protected bike lanes, which are set off from roads with bollards, parked cars, or other physical barriers.

    The start of the California Cycleway, in Pasadena, with a tollbooth shown at the bottom. (California Digital History Collaboration) At the height of the 1890s bike craze, Los Angeles businessman and cyclist Horace Dobbins tried to build something truly audacious: a bike highway. The California Cycleway, as it was originally designed, was an elevated, tolled bike expressway running six miles from Pasadena to Los Angeles, the region's two biggest population centers. But it was never finished. By

    back in 1900, Los Angeles began construction on the world's first bike highway. During this bike-crazed era, cities across the US built the earliest precursors to today's protected bike lanes — and the country as a whole was briefly at the forefront of global bicycle infrastructure.