1964 Aston Martin DB5 4.2 litre Sports Saloon – The first film in which James Bond drove an Aston Martin DB5 was Goldfinger, in 1964. That one had rocket launchers. This one does not.
1964 Aston Martin DB5 4.2 litre Sports Saloon – The engine has been rebuilt and upgraded, and the car has been used "sparingly" by its current owner. Chrome road wheels and a heated rear screen are the only non-standard items that have been added to the car over the years.
1961 DB4 'Series II' Sports Saloon – Fully restored and graced with an "attractive color combination", this 1961 DB4 could go for as much as $700,000.
1961 DB4 'Series II' Sports Saloon – The interior was originally dark blue. Self-canceling indicator are among the very few added modern upgrades.
1961 DB4 'Series II' Sports Saloon – Sir David Brown was the owner of Aston Martin from 1947 to the 1970s. The classic 'DB' monicker comes from his initials.
1966 DB5 Convertible – Potentially the top lot of the sale, this immaculate 1966 model is one of only 39 left-hand drive DB5 convertibles ever made, and is expected to fetch up to $1.8 million.
1966 DB5 Convertible – The car sports a Superleggera (meaning "super light") body construction, with a lightweight tubular structure supporting the aluminum body panels. It comes with a replacement engine that brings the car to the coveted "Vantage" specification.
1967 Aston Martin DB6 'Mark 1' Volante Convertible – One of the rarest post-war Aston Martins, this 1967 DB6 is estimated to fetch between $1 and $1.2 million.
1967 Aston Martin DB6 'Mark 1' Volante Convertible – This is the first ever "Volante" Aston, the name that identifies the convertible Astons since 1965. (It means "flying" in Italian.)
1964 Aston Martin DB5 Sports Saloon – Another classic "James Bond" DB5. This one has been converted from right to left-hand drive.
1964 Aston Martin DB5 Sports Saloon – The fully restored car should bring in between $690,000 and $760,000.
1962 Aston Martin DB4 4.0-Litre Series IV Convertible – Up for sale is also one of only 70 DB4 convertibles ever made. Rarity comes at a price: the car is expected to fetch up to $1.4 million.
1962 Aston Martin DB4 4.0-Litre Series IV Convertible – A recent restoration has added power steering and modern speakers. The engine accepts unleaded fuel.
1962 Aston Martin DB4 Series IV Vantage Convertible – Another exceedingly rare model: only nine DB4 Series IV convertibles exist. This one should sell for about $1.4 million.
1962 Aston Martin DB4 Series IV Vantage Convertible – This particular car also holds the distinction of having an Academy Award winner among its previous owners: actor Peter Ustinov, pictured here in the driver's seat.
1969 Aston Martin DB6 Mark 2 Automatic Sports Saloon – One of only 240 in its series, this last-of-the-line model has an original interior and is expected to fetch up to $400,000.
1962 Aston Martin DB4 'Series III' Sports Saloon – A testament to how valuable Aston Martins from the 1960s are, this car in its current condition is estimated to sell for well over $300,000. The buyer will presumably finish the restoration project that was first started by the current owner 33 years ago.
1962 Aston Martin DB4 'Series III' Sports Saloon – Everything in the car is original, including the interior. Work on the engine has already been completed.
1958 Aston Martin DB Mark III Sports Saloon – Another car looking for someone who wants to embark on a restoration project, this 1958 original DB is among the cheapest of the sale: it should sell for less than $75,000.
2010 Aston Martin V8 Vantage GT2 Competition Coupé – One of only three surviving cars from a series of ten, this particular one has won a supporting race at Le Mans. It is in full working order and eligible for the British Endurance Championship. The price? Expected to be between $170,000 and $200,000.
c.2004 Aston Martin DB7 V12 GT Race Car – Another thoroughbred racer, this 2004 DB7 offers nearly 600 bhp and is eligible for competition. It should go for about $100,000.
Pur Sang-Rose DBR1 Half-scale Child's car – This meticulous reproduction of one of the most beautiful racing cars ever made, the DBR1, is chassis number 006 of a run of just 10. The Argentinian-made child's car has an electric motor with rechargeable battery and a length of just over 2 meters. Due to its rarity and condition it could go for as much as $23,000.
Large photograph of Sean Connery with the Goldfinger Aston Martin DB5 – Prepare to pay between $3,800 and $4,600 for this fine photograph of James Bond with the DB5 at the Stoke Poges Golf Club, with autographs of Ian Fleming, David Brown and Sean Connery, measuring 83 x 111 cm overall.