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Corsica Motor Company - The Corsica Summit "Electric Dreams" by Sprocket Hound


The main part that goes over the wheel is a variation of one of the wings

and the part that connects the cover to the car is simply a lip fixture

@Mr.Computah Thanks, I appreciate it a lot!


We’d like to wish everybody a very Happy Holidays, from everyone at Corsica!



Corsica C900

from 1992-1998

After the Oakwood was discontinued in 1986, Corsica slowly started working on its successor.

Full development started in 1988 and the final design was frozen the same year. The chosen design was much rounder and more aerodynamic than the old Oakwood, the total coefficient drag went down from 0.57 to 0.39.

The all-new Corsica C900 went into production in 1991 as a 1992 model and lasted until 1998.

The C900 came in two trims: The DX standard model and the SE luxury model. Both versions were RWD and came with a 4-speed Automatic. As with the Oakwood, there were 6 seats on the inside.

The V8 made (when new) 311 hp and 385 Nm of torque. This propelled the C900 from 0-62 mph in just 7 seconds and made it do the 1/4 mile in just 15.4 seconds.

As with the Oakwood, the C900 did not perform incredibly well at fuel economy. The average fuel eco. was 16.7 MPG (UK)

The C900 was made available for fleet service a few months after the normal sales had started. Above is a police spec model.

All in all, the C900 still didn’t perform as well as Corsica had hoped. While old people didn’t want it because it was too fast for them and not comfortable enough, young people didn’t want it because it was a big American luxury sedan.

The fleet services weren’t big fans either, due to there simply being better options out there. In 1998, the last models rolled off the assembly line at the Sisten Hamilton Plant in Georgia.


Quadra SPT / 4.6 V8 DOHC-32
Horsepower: 311 @ 6700 RPM
Torque: 385 Nm @ 4300 RPM
Top speed: 246 km/h
0-62mph: 7 seconds
Transmission: 4-speed Automatic
Price: $40000 - $45000 (adjusted for inflation)



Corsica Vienna (Gen. 1)

from 2005-2013

In the 1990’s, Corsica was moving more towards being a true mass-market brand, with the launch of such models as the Yosemite SUV in 1993, the C900 full-size sedan in 1992 and even the Blitz coupe in 1995.

The youth performance part of Corsica was still being kept alive by the Cheetah and Zeta, but they were both constantly being overshadowed in sales figures by other models.

In 1998, Corsica launched their “Sport 2000” in-house project. The focus of Sport 2000 was to turn Corsica back in to the sports-oriented brand back to what it once was. One of the first cars to come of this project was the Vienna sedan, launched in 2005.

For 2005, the Vienna came with a single 3.5 liter V6, making 266 horsepower and 298 Nm of torque. All Viennas were Rear-Wheel Drive and all of them came with a 6-speed manual as standard, automatic transmissions were available to choose.

In 2007, two brand new engines were added to the line-up. The new Sport Plus trim came with a 3.7 V6, making 325 horsepower and 361 Nm of torque. Starting with the 2009 model year, the 3.7 completely replaced the 3.5 in the lineup.

The second new engine was the 4.0 V8, available in the new Supersport trim line. The V8 generated 402 horsepower and 413 Nm of torque, making it go from 0-62 MPH in 5.7 seconds.

The Vienna CR was brought to the market in 2010. Underneath the bonnet was the SC Super II 5.6 V8, which made 512 horsepower and 550 Nm of torque. Some other changes included a rear spoiler, a new differential and an upgraded suspension setup.

The first generation Vienna was discontinued from the market in 2013. A month later, the second generation model was announced.


3.5 V6
Horsepower: 266 @ 7300 RPM
Torque: 298 Nm @ 4800 RPM
Top speed: 250 km/h (electronically limited)
0-62mph: 6.7 seconds
Transmission: 6-speed manual
Price: $30000 (adjusted for inflation)

3.7 V6
Horsepower: 325 @ 7100 RPM
Torque: 361 Nm @ 4800 RPM
Top speed: 250 km/h (electronically limited)
0-62mph: 6.2 seconds
Transmission: 6-speed manual
Price: $29000 (adjusted for inflation)

4.0 V8
Horsepower: 402 @ 7700 RPM
Torque: 413 Nm @ 6300 RPM
Top speed: 250 km/h (electronically limited)
0-62mph: 5.7 seconds
Transmission: 6-speed manual
Price: $31500 (adjusted for inflation)

5.6 V8
Horsepower: 512 @ 000 RPM
Torque: 550 Nm @ 4800 RPM
Top speed: 250 km/h (electronically limited)
0-62mph: 5 seconds
Transmission: 6-speed manual
Price: $40000 (adjusted for inflation)


Update Time

  1. Starting next week, I’m gonna start updating older posts for Corsica models to fit them in line more with the design I’m trying to go for.
    The updated posts will include new (and more) pictures, updated specs and maybe even some updated designs. When an entry is updated, I’ll probably notify that with a new post indicating the change.

  1. I’ve been thinking about creating an Instagram page for Corsica, but I’m not sure whether anyone would care. So, please vote on whether you’d like to see an Instagram page for Corsica or not. There’s also a third option for those who aren’t interested.

A page for Corsica on Instagram?

  • Yes
  • No
  • Don’t Care

0 voters


I suggest the Instagram for sure. I’ve only got about 14 followers for Hokuto but it’s still fun!


I just don’t get why you’d start an Instagram page for your designs, or anyone else for that matter.


What’s your reasoning for not doing so? (asking genuinely, i’m curious)


Well, your audience is primarily people posting and reading the forums here; it makes no sense to take your stuff to Instagram in that regard. I’m also not entirely sure what more could be gained from doing so either, it doesn’t strike me as the sort of audience that would be interested in Automation cars in general.

On a more personal note, as a general rule I despise most forms of social media like Instagram, to the point that if anyone says “oh I posted this or that to my Instagram”, I pretty much tune out.


The page there would be just a little extra for those who use Instagram, so I wouldn’t make an announcement here on the forums about a new post on instagram. But thanks for your feedback!


That makes sense. I often found myself posting pictures of models I found on my personal Instagram, where friends and family could see it. So I have gained an audience there.


I never announce this anyways.

It’s certainly interesting to hear others perspective :smile:

EDIT: I won’t hijack this thread, Corsica don’t worry haha


Great magazine ads, going through this thread is like reading car ads. Looking forward to seeing more of your work at the auto show



Corsica Vienna (Gen. 2)

from 2013-present

NOTE: This design is a few months old, and doesn’t fully show my designing ability right now. That goes for both the exterior design and the engines. also this post is rushed because i hate this car

2013, a big year for Corsica’s sales department, since they managed to update two of their best selling models that weren’t the Cheetah; the Vienna sedan and the Yosemite money printer.

Like the last one, this generation is still RWD. There’s nothing else interesting about this thing.

From 2013 to 2018, the Phase 1 model could be optioned with either a 3.0 or a 3.5 liter V6. The standard transmission type was a 7-speed Dual Clutch, because manuals aren’t cool I guess.

At the 2018 LA Auto Show, this automobile received a facelift.

QUICK RUNDOWN OF THE CHANGES: Some new bumpers, a different tailgate and new engines. The 3.0 was gotten rid of and instead a brand-new 3.5 V6 took its place, a 5.0 V8 became the new range-topper. If you don’t count the CR.

The second Vienna CR has a 6.0 liter V8, generating 560 horsepower and managing a 0-62 mph time of 4 seconds. For the design, it has a spoiler in the back.


3.0 V6 | 2013
Horsepower: 241 @ 6800 RPM
Torque: 290 Nm @ 3900 RPM
Top speed: 250 km/h (electronically limited)
0-62mph: 6.4 seconds
Transmission: 7-speed Dual Clutch
Price: $32500 (adjusted for inflation)

3.5 V6 | 2013
Horsepower: 278 @ 6600 RPM
Torque: 338 Nm @ 5200 RPM
Top speed: 250 km/h (electronically limited)
0-62mph: 6.1 seconds
Transmission: 7-speed Dual Clutch
Price: $35000 (adjusted for inflation)

3.5 V6 | 2018
Horsepower: 244 @ 6200 RPM
Torque: 319 Nm @ 4600 RPM
Top speed: 250 km/h
0-62mph: 6.4 seconds
Transmission: 7-speed Dual Clutch
Price: Starting from $30500

5.0 V8 | 2018
Horsepower: 390 @ 7100 RPM
Torque: 461 Nm @ 3700 RPM
Top speed: 250 km/h (electronically limited)
0-62mph: 5.2 seconds
Transmission: 7-speed Dual Clutch
Price: Starting from $33000

6.0 V8 | 2018 (CR)
Horsepower: 560hp @ 7400 RPM
Torque: 599 Nm @ 6200 RPM
Top Speed: 250km/h (electronically limited)
0-100km/h: 4 seconds
Transmission: 7-speed Dual Clutch
Price: Starting from $45000

SE 3.0 (2013)

LE 5.0 (2018)

CR 6.0 (2018)


The majority of the votes went for Don’t Care so there isn’t one.

also this format is getting boring already



2019 Sisten Triton

Now available for Europe and Asia, the Sisten Triton marks the beginning of a brand new segment in the vehicle market: This car has been designed to be able to be converted from an all-electric city car to a snowplower or a forklift in a matter of minutes.

Behind the front wheels are two connector adapters, where either a snowplow attachment or forklift equipment can be attached to.

With snowplow attached.

When it comes to plowing snow, lack of power isn’t a problem, as the Triton can go in speeds excess of 130km/h. This speed does not affect the fuel economy; the average US MPG is 71. When going on the highway, the recorded fuel consumption figures are 101 MPG traveling at 70km/h.

With forklift equipment attached.

The Sisten Triton will be made available to certain government offices throughout Europe in February 2019 and will start rolling out to customers from there.

Optional Extras

2019 Sisten Triton, starting from $8000


Do the high pressure hydraulics required to operate the Forklift attachment come with the car or are they somehow integrated in the attachment itself?



They come with the car, but they need to be activated…


Seems like an unnecessary amount of additional weight for city and snow mode.


could say they are standard equiment, but need installation prior to use


Lore Restart (Mostly)

Yes, I’m restarting most of the car design lore. Exactly 100 days after I created this thread. Sorry.

It’s 1978. You, the CEO of America’s second (or third, fourth etc. please don’t get angry over this) biggest car manufacturer, the Sisten Motoring Corporation, have decided to put on your crisis suit. People have flocked over to Japanese imports after the fuel crisis and as such, nobody is buying Sistens or Taluvecs anymore. Well, aside from grandpa whose back hurts.

But you’re not surrendering yet. No, you call in a secret meeting between all the big heads at SiMoCo to figure out the solution to the two main problems: 1. Young people aren’t buying your cars, and 2. Pretty much no one is buying your cars.

The solution? Create a new brand that would attract those youngsters and would offer compact models with good mileage to rival the imports. A new brand, called Corsica.

Designed by Sisten-veteran John B. Delaman, it was his last design before he retired in late 1982. The Cheetah was first presented at the 1981 North American International Auto Show, in a booth completely separated from Sisten and Taluvec.

Two models were shown at the show, the Sport 3.0 V6 and the Supersport 4.5 V8. After the positive reception, models started rolling out to dealerships in mid-1981.

The Gen. 1 Cheetah features all-round independent suspension and the Rear Drive System© (Sistens name for RWD they used in the 70’s and 80’s, for no apparent reason).

The V6 with cutting-edge Fuel Injection was a modified version of the SC 30C679, previously used in entry-level Taluvecs. When new, it produced 171 horsepower and 218 torques. But the crowd-pleaser was obviously the Supersport V8, a 4.5 liter… beast… that produced 200 horsepower and 271 Nm of torque. However, it would not be the range-topper forever.

In 1985, Corsica launched the very first CR model, it standing for Corsica Racing. To make the CR, a fat TURBO was attached to the V8, increasing the horsepower rating to 252 and making 339 torques more, allowing the 0-100km/h speed to jump from 7.4 to 6.4 seconds.

A mild spoiler was fitted and the rear bumper received two extra exhaust pipes. Because it was originally planned to be in limited-production only, just one color was available. The exclusive blue would become a standard for all CR models, even when later models could be optioned with other colors.

As mentioned two sentences ago, the CR was originally meant to be in limited-production only. After the original 200 cars were built however, Corsica r̶e̶a̶l̶i̶z̶e̶d̶ ̶t̶h̶e̶y̶ ̶h̶a̶d̶ ̶s̶o̶m̶e̶ ̶m̶o̶r̶e̶ ̶b̶l̶u̶e̶ ̶p̶a̶i̶n̶t̶ ̶l̶e̶f̶t̶ ̶o̶v̶e̶r̶ decided to build 100 more to give to the best performing dealerships in the US.

With just 300 units built, it is currently the most sought after CR. However, it isn’t the rarest original Cheetah model.

In celebration of Sisten’s 80th anniversary in 1986, SMG decided to take a model from each of the brands lineups and dress them up in some fancy paint. For Sisten, it was the Sunburst hatch, Taluvec chose the Callahan TTS full-size sedan and Corsica went with the Cheetah.

To make the Corsica Cheetah “80th Anniversary Edition”, they took a fully-loaded V8 Supersport from the factory, painted them in gold and then put some stickers on them. 10 of the cars went to former executives and noteworthy employees, the other 70 went to very select dealers. One car burnt down in a dealership fire and another was crashed a year after it was sold.


3.0 V6 | 1981
Horsepower: 171hp @ 6200 RPM
Torque: 218 Nm @ 4300 RPM
Top Speed: 200km/h
0-100km/h: 7.7 seconds
Transmission: 4-speed manual/5-speed manual/4-speed automatic
Price: Starting from $38000

4.5 V8 | 1981
Horsepower: 200hp @ 5400 RPM
Torque: 271 Nm @ 5100 RPM
Top Speed: 210km/h
0-100km/h: 7.4 seconds
Transmission: 5-speed manual/4-speed automatic
Price: Starting from $43000

4.5 V8 Turbo | 1985 (CR)
Horsepower: 252hp @ 5500 RPM
Torque: 339 Nm @ 4700 RPM
Top Speed: 212km/h
0-100km/h: 6.4 seconds
Transmission: 5-speed manual
Price: Starting from $45000

For Corsica, their next model skipped 1982 and came out in '83; the Oakwood full-size sedan. But, for 1984, Corsica followed up on their promise to make fuel-efficient vehicles…

68th International Motor Show Germany (Frankfurt Auto Show)
The Crowd Sourcing Competition [Round 23]

Those are huge power numbers for 1981! GM needed 3.4L and DOHC to hit 200 hp from a V6… ten years after this one!