The 1970s are heralded as Porsche’s heyday, being that massive regulation changes were met with a response by the company that not only proved their ingenuity but also their resilience. This push is thought to originate when the 917 was kicked out of the World Sportscar Championship due to design issues. With little time to respond, Porsche pivoted to the Euro GT Championship and went back to the drawing board. In 1973, a Porsche 2.8 RSR—nearly stock—won the Daytona, prevailing over models backed by years of design, expert engineering, and talented mechanics.
The 911 RSR then became an antagonist to other racing cars of its class, where the car took home gold in countless races across the world. Yet, the original RSR never exceeded 50 in number. For obvious reasons, these are not market vehicles. However, due to the simplicity of the RSR’s design, specialists in different parts of the world (predominantly Germany and America) were able to replicate the model.
To that end, our 1984 RSR Recreation is a 3.2 liter, 5-speed (G50 Gearbox) stock set, protected by an aluminum Porsche roll cage (featured in the pictures above). By design, this car is an ode to the excellence of Porsche engineering—and perhaps are boldest, most aggressive car in our fleet.