One-of-ten Mitsubishi Evo VI RSX for sale

1/14/2022 4:00:00 PM

Rarer than a GSR and wilder than a TME, the RSX is true Evo royalty

Continuing today's JDM theme, here's a one-of-ten Evo VI RSX from the classifieds...

Rarer than a GSR and wilder than a TME, the RSX is true Evo royalty

.Now, it can be difficult to keep track of all the different Evo variants; even by the standards of mad Mitsubishis, however, the RSX was something special. As official UK Evo VI sales were set to begin in the late 1990s, Ralliart UK was set up as on outpost to assist in getting the car established over here. But they did a little more than just that: Ralliart UK was tasked with creating the ultimate Mitsubishi road car as a very limited edition flagship for the Evo range -

the RSXwas that car.Based on the Evo VI RS (rather than the GSR the UK launch focused on) meant that the RSX went without the Active Yaw Control or even ABS; aluminium was used for the bonnet and front wings to save weight; the shell was stiffer, the steering quicker and interior even more basic. It was some base to build a go-faster performance car from. Conseqeuntly, Ralliart tinkered under the bonnet but didn't change too much, it seems. There would be 20 white cars, 10 silver ones, and dedicated UK customers would be offered the officially supplied Evo RS they'd been craving throughout the 1990s.

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Now, it can be difficult to keep track of all the different Evo variants; even by the standards of mad Mitsubishis, however, the RSX was something special. As official UK Evo VI sales were set to begin in the late 1990s, Ralliart UK was set up as on outpost to assist in getting the car established over here. Throw in the constant white noise of a hurricane (little H – I’d happily listen to the music of a Hawker’s Merlin for hours) and you have quite a wearying experience. But they did a little more than just that: Ralliart UK was tasked with creating the ultimate Mitsubishi road car as a very limited edition flagship for the Evo range - the RSX was that car. 52 Those worried that the M3/4 will also donate their controversial grilles can rest easy, as the next 2-series has gone down its own aesthetic path inspired by models such as the 2002 Hommage concept. Based on the Evo VI RS (rather than the GSR the UK launch focused on) meant that the RSX went without the Active Yaw Control or even ABS; aluminium was used for the bonnet and front wings to save weight; the shell was stiffer, the steering quicker and interior even more basic. And at some juncture after it had got dark I know Richard Meaden and John Barker staged a mutiny and took navigational matters into their own hands before we ended up in the Pyrenees. It was some base to build a go-faster performance car from.

Conseqeuntly, Ralliart tinkered under the bonnet but didn't change too much, it seems. Then there was some more autoroute (with the wheel on the right and harnesses to contend with, tolls were not the work of a moment…) before we pulled into yet another petrol station with about half an hour to go to the hotel. The standard 2-series is already out in the open, but we’ll have to wait a little longer to see the next M2. There would be 20 white cars, 10 silver ones, and dedicated UK customers would be offered the officially supplied Evo RS they'd been craving throughout the 1990s. This is one of the 30 Evo RSXs. I remember exhaustedly slumping into the passenger bucket seat of the CLK like it was a feather bed. Built in 1999 and registered in 2000, it was first owned by a Hong Kong-based lawyer. Collectors now might be upset to see it was modified in that time, but when the upgrades included Evo VII wheels (because they help with airflow to the brakes), remote reservoir dampers and six-piston AP calipers, all fitted by Ralliart/Extreme, they won't have too much cause to grumble. Just over half an hour later, we arrived at the hotel.

The RS Evos were built primarily for competition use, so it's little surprise when they're mildly fettled. Moreover, the RSX went from the Hong Kong lawyer to Jon Kirkham, founder of Ralliart UK and Co-ord Sport - probably not the sort of chap to buy just any old Evo. Or (hopefully) scrimp on its upkeep. It then went to another owner in 2017 and is now up for sale once more, now at Rally Replay in Chichester. Fairly awesome, isn't it? The VI is the definitive Evo for many, and arguably it's never looked better than as a Satellite Silver Ralliart special edition.

And Makinens are a bit obvious now, aren't they? Certainly they're expensive: the only one currently in the .