1 The front wheelhouse opening suggests the rear shapes favored by Marcello Gandini, minus all artfulness or style, of course.
2 The fabric top slides sideways out of the header bar after three attachments above the backlight have been undone. Unlike Dodge Viper or Lamborghini Gallardo Spyder roofs, it will stay attached at top speed.
3 Bad ergonomic design: plastic door handles seem to suggest twisting to open. Instead, they pull away from the body side, thus ensuring constant breakages. Only one of four in Harrell's fleet remains intact, and there are no spares.
4 The single hint of style on the whole car is the forward-slanting door cut, recapitulated at the trailing edge of the door and the front of the lift-up engine-compartment cover.
5 These louvers follow that slant line, but instead of running parallel to the sills, the baseline awkwardly runs uphill.
6 Harrell's vanity license plate repeats the French registration characters that are blocked by its presence, so the original 5921 PX 94 sequence can still be read, should anyone actually care.
7 The mighty two-stroke, 125-cc single-cylinder engine tucks in behind the driver.
8 The infamous grinding wheel that provides the friction final drive.
9 The intermediate belt drive comes off the centrifugal clutch at the engine output shaft.
10 The extreme minimalism of the welded tube rim, spokes, and shaft recalls the earliest Citroën 2CVs. Inelegant and unsafe . . . but effective. And cheap.
11 Two-pedal control is permitted by the belt-and-pulley transmission. There is no parking gear and no need to select reverse: just make the engine run backward.
12 Probably a scooter part, this tiny speedometer tells the driver that he's really not going as fast as it probably feels like he is.
13 Convenient placement of the spare wheel in the passenger compartment guarantees a sloppy mess for the passenger after changing a tire in constantly wet Seattle.
14 None of that effete designer tumblehome here. The windshield is a perfectly regular rectangle.
15 Bevels on both sides of each front fender form mitigate the severe boxiness of the body, without providing any trace of visual charm.
16 The diminutive 4.00-8 tires can be sourced from suppliers of Cushman motor scooters.
17 If the styling department had any sense of organization, these two lamps might have been aligned on the vertical axis, not offset haphazardly.
18 This is actually the dome light out of some other (probably French) car - used as a turn signal by KV - complete with on/off/automatic tumbler switch on the bottom.