The Vespa Super was successor to the venerable Vespa 125 and 150 VNA/VBB. It had a similar layout, but had updated styling that matched the other contemporaneous largeframe Vespas. While the largeframe Vespas with 10" wheels had evolved over time in their styling and design, the 8" wheeled models had soldiered on through to the mid-60's with only very minor changes from the 50's. Their gentle curves began to seem out of step with the times, and the rest of the Vespa lineup, which had by then sported a more angular look. Piaggio totally redesigned the look of the most basic of the largframes with the introduction of the Super
The Vespa Sprint was the successor to the G.L. It had a similar layout and design, but had updated styling that matched the other contemporaneous large frame Vespas. The scooter came in two different versions. Early models, called the Vespa Sprint, were made until 1968. Later models, called the Vespa Sprint Veloce, were made beginning in 1969. Sprints were also sold by the Sears department stores for one year only in 1967. These are covered in the "Allstate" section of the Buyers' Guide.
These models of Vespas was started to be produced in 1948. Some models of Vespas were made before but not in series and commercialize for everyone, just a prototype. There are a few versions of this model with some little variants in sidepanel, handlebar, etc... but 90% same.
There were a few different licensed manufactures companies in the 50,s depending on the country where Vespas were produced; Vespa Douglas in England, Vespa Hoffman in Germany, ACMA in France, and MotoVespa in Spain.
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