Please Note: All vehicles admitted to the show must be preregistered. NO DAY OF SHOW REGISTRATIONS WILL BE PROCESSED. This simplifies and speeds up entry to the show and results in a better experience for all.
REGISTRATION ENDS ON JUNE 24TH.
Bill Crispin Chevrolet and the Main Street Area Association present the 22nd Annual “Rolling Sculpture Car Show” on July 8 from 2-10 pm.
Taking place in the heart of downtown Ann Arbor, the Rolling Sculpture Car Show is a one of kind experience for the car enthusiast. All cars are welcome to exhibit at the Show. Exhibitors pre register vehicles, $20. Show cars enter on Washington Street at Fifth.
The event itself is free and open to the public. Spectators enjoy the energy of more than 300 exotic, antique, classic, and one of a kind cars on Main, Liberty, and Washington Streets in downtown Ann Arbor. Plenty of public parking is available in all structures and surface lots. Visit www.a2dda.org for parking options.
Hot Rod DJ, Surfer Joe, will be “spinning” all of your favorite, and soon to be favorite, hot rod songs throughout the show. Surfer Joe Productions has 25 hours of all hot rod tunes, Joe will play his most popular 8 hours at the show. Stop by and make a request at the corner of Main and Liberty.
The Ann Arbor District Library will have family activities at their booth on Liberty Street between Fourth and Fifth. Activities include mandalas for sidewalk chalking beautiful designs, duct taping tiny roads on the street to drive trucks and cars. In addition you can get your Summer Game code, pick up reading cards, bookmarks and other give-aways!
Stop by Ann Arbor’s 107one booth on Main Street and sign up for some great giveaways.
The special display area on E. Liberty between Fourth and Fifth will feature Studebakers. The Studebaker family, with a tradition of blacksmithing, began building wagons in South Bend, Indiana in 1852, and eventually became the world’s largest manufacturer of horse-drawn vehicles. Early in the 20th century they added electric, and then gasoline powered, vehicles (initially produced in Detroit). Studebaker was the only wagon and carriage manufacturer to successfully transition to motor vehicles into the modern era, ending production of automobiles in 1966. Though always outpaced by the Big Three financially, Studebaker often exhibited daring and ground breaking design, especially after World War II. One model, the Avanti, was so well regarded that it continued in production by various independent successor companies into 2006. This display will showcase vehicles dating back to 1880 all the way up to 2002.
Awards judged by Bill Crispin Chevrolet and other Show sponsors presented at 7 pm at the corner of Main and Liberty.