Coachwork by Thrupp and Maberly
Rolls-Royce Phantom II
1929 Rolls-Royce Phantom II
Chassis number: 3XJ
Engine number: ZH25
Bentley 4.5-Liter
1931 Bentley 4.5-Liter
Chassis number: MR 3390
Engine number: MR 3393
Rolls-Royce 20/25
1932 Rolls-Royce 20/25
Chassis number: GFT.67
Engine number: S2Q
Rolls-Royce 20/25
1933 Rolls-Royce 20/25
Chassis number: GTZ7
Engine number: H8H
Bentley 3.5-Liter
1934 Bentley 3.5-Liter
Chassis number: B75BL
Engine number: X5BD
Rolls-Royce Phantom II
1934 Rolls-Royce Phantom II
Chassis number: 171RY
Engine number: WQ45
Rolls-Royce Phantom II
1934 Rolls-Royce Phantom II
Chassis number: 2SK
Engine number: NZ85
Bentley 4¼ Liter
1937 Bentley 4¼ Liter
Chassis number: B-39-KU
Engine number: M 9 BZ
Bentley 4¼-Liter
1938 Bentley 4¼-Liter
Chassis number: B137LE
Engine number: C8BL
Sunbeam Talbot Alpine
1953 Sunbeam Talbot Alpine
Chassis number: A3013164
Engine number: A301 3731LRX
The history of Thrupp and Maberly dates back to 1858 when Maberly partnered with Thrupp to found the company of Thrupp & Maberly Ltd. George Maberly was a painter of horse-drawn carriages while George Herbert Thrupp was a coachbuilder, operating under the name of Charles Thrupp and Co. in London since 1760. Thrupp had built a strong repuration backed by showrooms on fashionable Oxford Street.

The Thrupp & Maberly due became known for their quality and innovation and became known as one of the best coachbuilders in all of England. When the late 1800's and early 1900's brought the popularity of motorcars, the Company switched their focus to creating custom bodies for these horseless carriages. Their biggest customer was from Rolls-Royce who had a steady supply of rolling chassis delivered to Thrupp and Maberly for bodying.

Vehicle information, history, and specifications from concept to production.

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