Mutt presents the GT-SR Retro Roadster in 125cc and 250cc variants

Mutt’s GT-SS platform stays true to the styling of yesteryear. In addition to the classic cafe racer silhouette, the British brand finishes the retro roadster with chrome accents. This purist approach appeals to young hipsters and nostalgic oldies alike, but Mutt’s new GT-SR marries vintage vibes with a rebellious new spirit.

Embracing its darker side, the GT-SR boasts a satin black paint base, contrasting silver graphics and blacked out finishes. From the gas struts to the anodized CNC levers to the headlight bucket, from the strut-mounted front fender to the stainless steel exhaust and Bates-style taillight, Mutt leaves no trace of the formal shape of the GT-SS.

The GT-SR may borrow parts from other models in the retro lineup like the Fat Sabbath and Mongrel, but it forges its own identity with a 130-section rear tire and 120-section front tire wrapping the wheels at 18 inch wire spokes. Despite those big donuts, a low center of gravity and three-gallon gas tank keep the modern classic practical for everyday riders. An all-new LED headlight and turn signals not only update the look, but improve visibility on the road.

Available in 125cc and 250cc variants, the GT-SR serves a wide range of urban and entry-level riders. Both thumpers get Delphi fuel injection, but the eighth-liter trim puts out 11 horsepower, 7.4 lb-ft of torque and a top speed of 60 mph. The quarter-liter mill hits 70 mph thanks to its 17 ponies and 13.3 lb-ft of torque. Every GT-SR model transfers that power to the rear wheel via a five-speed transmission.

The 125cc version is suitable for smaller riders with a curb weight of 280 pounds and a seat height of 31.1 inches, but its 250cc sibling only tops those numbers up to a wet weight of 309 pounds and a stand height of 31.9 inches. . The 125cc GT-SR costs £3,695 ($4,500) while the 250cc GT-SR specification pushes the price to £4,500 ($5,500).

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