Siata

1 of 350 Left? 1969 Siata Spring

Siata was an Italian car tuning shop and speed parts manufacturer that got into the car-building business after World War II. Its last new product was the Spring, a 2-seat sports car that was produced by Siata from 1968… more»

Only One in U.S.? 1967 Siata Formichetta

The Siata Formichetta was a small van built in Spain in the 1960s. Though total production reached about 7,000 units, few if any of these transports are known to have made it to the U.S. This one is an… more»

Affordable Oddball: 1970 Siata Spring

The Siata Spring was a 2-seater roadster built by Italian car builder Siata as a spin-off of the Fiat 850. Introduced in 1967, it featured retro styling with a mock upright radiator grille, separate wings, and headlights, and running… more»

1 Of 50: 1952 Siata 300BC Convertible

The Siata Company- or Societa Italiana Auto Trasformazioni Accesori for long- was originally founded in 1926 by an Italian gearhead named Giorgio Ambrosini, whose initial vision was to open a tuning and modification shop for Fiat cars and to… more»

Rare Italian Roadster: 1970 Siata Spring

The discovery of a Siata Spring is not a first for Barn Finds but this 1970 example is a first for me. As I have learned, there are many interesting marques and models that haven’t hit my radar so let’s… more»

Fiat-Powered: 1968 Siata Spring

Siata was a very interesting company and they made some absolutely gorgeous cars, such as this one. They also made some… interesting-looking cars such as this 1968 Siata Spring. Don’t get me wrong, I think they’re great and this… more»

Huge Collection Of Rare And Oddball Cars For Sale!

If you are looking for a seldom-seen car or project to add to your collection, there are a dozen of them assembled in Madison, Wisconsin, looking to find new homes due to an estate liquidation. Most of these are… more»

1-Of-2 In The US? 1952 Siata Amica

Only purists will recall the Siata Amica. It was a low production sports car made in Europe between 1948 and 1952, and rare in the U.S. – then and now. Supposedly only two of the 1952 models were imported… more»

Stored 30 Years: 1970 Siata Spring

Certainly one of the most unusual vehicles that I have seen over the years, the Siata Spring has always looked like a kit of parts to me. I like some of the details and some don’t really work at… more»

Owned for 50-Years: 1970 Siata Spring

Finding a Siata Spring for sale today is a bit of a rarity, but we’ve had two very different examples appear here at Barn Finds in close succession. This one looks like a pretty clean example, and it has… more»

Chasing Classic Cars Star: 1974 Siata Spring

Basing a handmade sports car on Fiat underpinning can offer potential owners of these cars the possibility of plenty of enjoyable motoring miles. It can also provide those same owners with the possibility of their new toy inheriting the… more»

Rare Lightweight: 1955 Siata 300BC

If you were a manufacturer of low-volume Italian sports cars in the 1950s, then you would have been fairly spoiled for choice when it came to choosing an engine to power your creation. Choosing something from Fiat would seem… more»

Not A Kit Car: 1970 Siata Spring

It can’t be too reassuring to the designer’s ego when a person has to say “not a kit car” while describing a 1970 Siata Spring. It would be like an architect’s pièce de résistance being referred to as a prefab. This… more»

Facelifted FIAT: 1970 SIATA Spring

Italy was home to a number of automotive tuning and accessory firms with names like Abarth and Nardi gaining prominence. One company that is less well-known by Americans is SIATA –Societa Italiana Auto Trasformazioni Accessori. An example of their… more»

Far From The Family Tree: 1970 Siata Spring

I can relate to this 1970 Siata Spring. Like me, this yellow duckling is by far the ugliest off-spring from a family whose lineage had been beauty, grace, and elegance before it’s arrival.  Found here on Craigslist, with thanks… more»

1970 Siata Spring: Topless Oddball

We last featured a Siata Spring in May, 2015 and that one gave clear indication that these cars can rust underneath while looking fairly solid on top. That makes me very cautious looking closely at this find from Jim S, which is… more»