1935 Ex Works Racing Aston Martin Ulster Team Car "LM19" – Throw in the fact it also participated in the 1936 French Grand Prix -- with legendary British racer Dick Seaman behind the wheel -- and it's clear to see why it was one to watch at the sale.
1935 Ex Works Racing Aston Martin Ulster Team Car "LM19" – Throughout the generations the "LM19" has undergone precise restoration. While a newly-made cylinder block, crankshaft and connecting rods were installed by specialists in the mid 1990s, great care has been made to ensure all key original components remain unchanged.
1935 Ex Works Racing Aston Martin Ulster Team Car "LM19" – Kept lovingly by one family through the generations since the end of its racing career in 1969, the car is in fine condition today.
1961 Porsche RS61 – Another big-hitter which caught the attention of rare collectors was this Porsche RS-61 Spyder, owned by 85-year-old British racing legend, Stirling Moss.
1961 Porsche RS61 – Considered to be one of "the greatest racing drivers of all-time," in the early 60s, Moss drove similar vehicles during his career alongside soon-to-be World Champion (1962, 1968) Graham Hill.
1961 Porsche RS61 – Years later when Moss stumbled across an American seller who had restored a RS-61, the racing great says he "...just fell in love with it, all over again."
1961 Porsche RS61 – When it gets under the gavel, the RS-61 is expected to fetch anywhere between $2.6 and $3.2 million.
1984 Porsche 911 3.2 Carrera – Owned by Top Gear's James "Captain Slow" May, this 911 has primarily been used as "a hobby car." May, who is known for his love of 911s, bought the vehicle in 2007 after testing it for a BBC Radio 4 documentary. With a pre-sale price tag of $44,000 to $54,000, multiple television appearances and 55,000 miles (88,500 km) on the clock, a fair few buyers might have flagged this lot.
1929 Bugatti Type 40 Grand Sport – This beautiful blue Bugatti will be another strong sale at auction. Having undergone scrupulous long-term restoration throughout the years -- it is thought to be one of less than 200 still around today.
1929 Bugatti Type 40 Grand Sport – Estimated at $190,000 - 240,000, the sleek Grand Sports body with a clean interior remains in very good condition, especially considering the car's history is not known before 1950.
1973 Porsche 911 2.4-litre coupe – Previously owned by Britain's "father of pop art" Richard Hamilton, this classic black Carrera could go for as much as $470,000.
1973 Porsche 911 2.4-litre coupe – Owned by Hamilton until his death in 2011, the 2.5-litre coupe was primarily intended for use visiting galleries in Europe and spending time around his holiday home in the Basque country. The esteemed artist had described the vehicle's design as "perfect," so it remains close to its original conception.
1973 Porsche 911 2.4-litre coupe – Hamilton's son Rodney had been driving the vehicle regularly following his father's passing. In very good condition, it has recently undergone a two-year rebuild to ensure its continued quality, all while maintaining the chic black-on-black color scheme.
2004 Ferrari Enzo Berlinetta – With its scintillating bright red exterior, this 2004 Ferrari Enzo Berlinetta is another potential top lot. One of the most admired and respected Ferrari thoroughbreds, this Enzo is could fetch up to $1.3 million.
2004 Ferrari Enzo Berlinetta – Its provenance is somewhat sketchy -- the vehicle is actually one of four Ferraris (and one Rolls Royce) that were recovered by the UK's National Crime Agency and is being sold under the Proceeds of Crime Act.
2004 Ferrari Enzo Berlinetta – In good condition, it has recently been serviced and has only clocked 1,285 miles (just over 2,000 km) making it a coveted lot.
1990 Williams-Renault FW13B F1 Racing Single Seater – Auction estimates place the sale of this piece of racing history at $140,000 to $190,000. Coming from the Williams Grand Prix reserve collection, this podium-placing Formula 1 series car is a stunner.
1990 Williams-Renault FW13B F1 Racing Single Seater – Driven in 1989 by Riccardo Patrese and Thierry Boutsen, it ended up placing third in the U.S. Grand Prix that year. From a golden era of racing, an extremely rare but genuine period Renault V10 engine sits in the vehicle, which clearly is in excellent condition aesthetically. Worth noting it currently doesn't run, though.
1954 Jaguar XK120 Competition Roadster – Another racer with an excellent Alpine rallying pedigree, this immaculate Jaguar XK120 is estimated to go for $380,000 to $440,000.
1954 Jaguar XK120 Competition Roadster – Perhaps one of the most famous vehicles built by Jaguar, Eric Haddon, a keen amateur rally driver, bought this XK120 for just $2,600 in February 1954.
1954 Jaguar XK120 Competition Roadster – With Haddon at the wheel and his Austrian-born co-driver Charles Vivian, the pair would go on to win the Alpine Rally that year.
1971 Citroen SM coupe – Yes, that is Bill Wyman leaning against that 1971 Citroen SM Coupe. The former Rolling Stone bassist is selling two of his beloved cars at the Bonham auction this year. Hoping that this vehicle -- which he has had since 1971 -- will go to a loving home, it has a reasonable pre-sale estimate of $55,000 to $63,000.
1966 Mercedes 250 S Saloon – His other lot ready to go under the hammer is a 1966 Mercedes S class. Bought in South London for $6,000, today this iconic piece of rock memorabilia is priced at $32,000 to $39,000.
In the late 60s, Wyman used this car to travel around London recording now-classics "Sympathy for the Devil," "Let it Bleed" and "Beggars Banquet." He says: "When we weren't in the studio or touring I drove round England with my camera, taking photographs."
1965 Jaguar E-Type 4.2-litre coupe – In gunmetal silver-grey, this 1965 Jaguar E-Type is quite the looker. Bonhams have estimated its sale between $190,000 and $250,000 -- and looking at its incredibly well-maintained condition, it's not hard to see why.
With a history of only four owners and 7,438 miles (around 12,000 km) on the clock, this lot will make for a feeding frenzy among buyers.