Knucklehead Dirty White
Graphics from Dirty White collection.
Knucklehead Dirty White graphic are perfect for any garage, pub or apartment. Their subdued character will also suit your office.
Bright graphics also work well in smaller spaces. The perfect gift for the owner of this model.
Each graphic is printed at the customer’s request on premium Japanese Luster RC 255g / m2 paper.
Each ordered artwork is printed individually and carefully packed and marked with the flag of the country of the buyer.
Knucklehead Dirty White graphic prints available in several sizes:
A4 size – 21 x 29,7 cm (8,27 x 11,69 in) printed on 255 g/m2 paper
A3 size ? 29,7 x 42 cm (11,69 x 16,5 in) printed on 255 g/m2 paper
A2 size ? 59,4 x 42 cm (16,5 x 23,39 in) printed on 255 g/m2 paper
The color of the printed graphics may slightly differ from that in the photo.
No frame included.
Sales within the European Union include tax.
The graphics do not contain trademarks of any motorcycle brand.
Graphics are an artistic vision created by Billy Cune Art.
Despatch & Shipping
Each ordered artwork is printed individually, carefully packed and marked with the flag of the country of the buyer.
To find out more about shipping process please visit this page.
We are sending most of our parcels using international couriers or national post office.
The engine history
The knucklehead is a retronym used by enthusiasts to refer to a HD motorcycle engine, so named because of the distinct shape of the rocker boxes. The engine is a two-cylinder, 45 degree, pushrod actuated overhead valve V-twin engine with two valves per cylinder. It was the third basic type of V-Twin engine used by Harley-Davidson, replacing the Flathead-engined VL model in 1936 as HD’s top-of-the-line model. The engine was manufactured until 1947 and was replaced by the Panhead engine in 1948. The Knucklehead-engined models were originally referred to as “OHVs” by enthusiasts of the time and in Harley’s official literatur?.
As the design of Harley-Davidson engines has evolved through the years, the distinctive shape of the valve covers has allowed Harley enthusiasts to classify an engine simply by looking at the shape of the cover. The knucklehead engine valve covers have contours resembling knuckles on a person’s fist that give the knucklehead its name.