Open from Tuesday to Saturday from 10am to 5pm. Sun- & holidays closed. Monday by appointment.
Due to the measures taken with regard to the coronavirus,
we are obliged to close.
Access only possible with an appointment, please call this number : +32 472 40 13 38.
(from Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia) The Morgan Motor Company is a British motor car manufacturer. The company was founded in 1910 by Harry Frederick Stanley Morgan, generally known as "HFS" and was run by him until he died, aged 77, in 1959. Peter Morgan, son of H.F.S., ran the company until a few years before his death in 2003. The company is currently run by Charles Morgan, the son of Peter Morgan.
Morgan is based in Malvern Link, an area of Malvern, Worcestershire and employs 163 people. Morgan produced 640 cars in 2007. All the cars are assembled by hand. The waiting list for a car is approximately one to two years, although it has been as high as ten years in the past.
The visitor centre and museum feature a guided tour of the factory and exhibits about the company's history from Edwardian times until the present day, developments in automobile technology, and a display of automobiles.
The Morgan +4 was introduced in 1950 as a larger-engined ("plus") car than the 44. The +4 used the 2088 cc Standard Vanguard engine, while the 44 used a Standard Special 1267 cc engine (195058). Later +4s used Triumph TR2TR4 engines (19541969). +4 production was suspended in 1969 but brought back in 1985 with a Fiat engine (19851988) and then a 4-cylinder Rover engine (19882000). Production was again suspended and the Plus 4 returned once more in 2004 with a 155 bhp (116 kW; 157 PS) Ford 4-cylinder.
Length : cm (in): 366 (144)
Width : cm (in): 142 (56)
Height : cm (in): 132 (52)
Wheelbase : cm (in) : 244 (96)
Weight: kg (lb) : 865 (1907)
Displacement : straight four 1597 cc (97 cu in)
Valve gear : 8
Fuel system : carburettor
Gearbox : 5 speed manual
Driven wheels : rear wheel drive
Maximum power : 96 bhp at 6000 rpm
Maximum torque : 132 Nm at 4000 rpm
Maximum speed : 190 km/h (117 mph)