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Developed from a “one off” streamlined body, built in 1951 by MG’s chief designer Syd Enever for a TD entered in the Le Mans 24 hour race, the design was initially rejected as a production sports car.  However, falling sales of the TF model in 1953 saw BMC reconsider their decision.  Click here for more info...

Below are all of the models that we specialise in.  Although at present it is only possible to place orders for MGB parts online, we are expanding our database to include parts for all of the models below.  In the meantime, if you require any parts not listed on our site please do not hesitate to contact one of our sales team on 01905 621331 to discuss your requirements.  Alternatively you may fax us on 01905 621797, or email us at sales@mgpartsuk.com.

Model Range

Austin Healey Sprite

Announced by the BMC publicity department in 1958 the MK1 Sprite was a small inexpensive sports car designed by the Healey motor company as part of their partnership with BMC.  Introduced to fill the void in the market left by the pre-war Austin 7 sports cars, its use of existing corporate parts kept development costs to a minimum, ensuring that the model would be cheap to produce.  Click here for more info...
Austin Healey Sprite

Designed under the supervision of Syd Enever as a replacement to the MGA, the MGB needed to be successful in the USA in order for it to succeed.  Therefore a monocoque construction was used and the design incorporated several refinements over the MGA, including wind up windows and locking doors.  Click here for more info...

Announced in 1967, the MGC was heralded as a replacement for the Austin Healey 3000.  Available in both Roadster and GT versions and powered by a 2912cc in-line six cylinder engine, the model offered a top speed approaching 120 MPH and should have been one of the best-selling sports cars of all time.  Click here for more info...

Introduced to the MGB range in 1967 the GT was styled at MG’s Abingdon Design Office, but then sent to Pininfarina in Italy, who made minor changes.  The result was a vehicle that Autocar described at its launch as “…perhaps the prettiest Sports Coupe ever to leave the BMC drawing boards.”  Click here for more info...
MG Midget

Although the name was originally given to previous models dating back as early as the 30’s, the title Midget is now generally accepted to refer to the vehicles manufactured between 1961 and 1979.

Initially introduced as a better appointed version of the Austin Healey Sprite, the Midget saw many facelift changes and four different engines sizes over its nineteen year production span.  Click here for more info...

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