The Bedelia was Morgan's strongest rival during the Cyclecar Grand Prix of 1913. Built in Paris by Henri Bourbeau and Robert Deveaux it was surely one of the most popular and longest-lived French cyclecars. The body was a torpedo shaped duocar with the driver sitting in the rear behind the passenger. The car did cost 120 guineas in 1912 . The picture to the left is from an early Bedelia's advertisement.
Here is another picture of a Bedelia. This is the example, that was built for the 1913 Cyclecar Grand Prix. It featured a 10hp V-2 engine and brought the power to the back wheels by means of two really huge belts.
The model shown here is the "G.W.K." from 1912. Fitted with an 8hp twin cylinder water-cooled engine the car drove with a maximum speed of 45mph and a petrol consumption of 45mpg. The weight was 7cwt and the price tag £150 completely equipped.
The Rollo from the Rollo Car Co., Ltd., Conybere St., Birmingham, was a show model at Harrods in 1912 and it was offered for sale for a price of £105 complete with hood and screen.
The Zebra was a little bit underpowered with a single cylinder engine of 6hp. Harrods of London recommended it as "the ideal car for a lady to drive." Shown here is the 1912 model.
The Autotrix was one of the participants of the first cyclecar race at Brooklands. It had an 8hp engine and was built by Edmunds and Wadden. The car was obviously no success.
The B.S.A. was one of the major players in the three-wheeler business. It was built by the B.S.A. Cycles Ltd., Small Heath, Birmingham and sold all over the world. To the left is the model for 1930.
The Coventry-Victor three-wheeler entered the market in 1926 and was quite a success. The model range for 1930 included a tourer, a sportsman's coupé, a family model and a sports model. The picture to the right shows the Sports Coventry-Victor in two shades of cellulose as it was displayed at the Olympia Show in November 1929.