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<strong>Built</strong> h andcrafted m otorcycles<br />

o7<br />

Diamond Atelier Munich<br />

Ironwood Flevoland<br />

Macco Motors Cadiz<br />

Goblin Works London<br />

Jadus Malmo<br />

The Baron’s Croydon<br />

Wheels & Waves Biarritz<br />

Rag & Bone Goa<br />

Assembly London<br />

Zen Massongy<br />

Heroes Motorcycles LA<br />

Cafe Fest Montlhery<br />

UK £4.99 USA $10.95 AUS $14.95<br />

Cafe racers Ø Trackers Ø Scramblers Ø Bobbers<br />

Cafe r acers Ø Trackers Ø Scramblers Ø Bobbers <strong>issue</strong> 7

litz Ø paris / france<br />

Blitz Motorcycles<br />

Fred and Hugo<br />

have ridden the<br />

new wave of<br />

custom bikes<br />

since the start<br />

and are still<br />

going strong<br />

thanks to an<br />

aversion to<br />

bling and trends<br />

Photography by Daniel Beres<br />


Fred Jourdain (far right)<br />

and Hugo Jezegabeles of<br />

Blitz. These boys are<br />

characters: Hugo, for<br />

example, has just<br />

bought a tugboat<br />

Five years ago Fred<br />

Five Jourdain years told ago me Fred the Blitz<br />

Jourdain plan was told start me a the custom Blitz<br />

plan build was with to a start battered a custom old<br />

build petrol with tank a and battered work old from<br />

petrol there. And, tank and judging work by from<br />

there. what we And, see judging today, not by a<br />

what lot has we changed. see today, not a<br />

lot has changed.<br />

Blitz don’t do bling. Fred was once even proud to admit that their bikes looked a little ahem, rough<br />

around the edges, (he actually said: “I know, they look shit”) but also pointed out that while their bikes<br />

tended to look used and abused, the engines are freshly rebuilt and oil-tight, there’s always new paint on<br />

the frame and they use lots of trick new parts, especially the electrical components.<br />

And their approach to custom bikes is the old school ‘less is more’ philosophy with a stripped-to-thebones<br />

urban warrior vibe. So much has happened in the custom bike world in five years, but what in the<br />

life of Blitz is different?<br />

“Nothing has changed,” smiles Fred. “We still do what we love and love what we do. These days we<br />

work on up to five bikes at a time and, as you can see, we have bikes completed ready to go. The new<br />

owner of the W650 with the Honda tank (bottom of p30, right) is coming in to pick it up later today.<br />

The green BMW R100R is ready to go (same pic, on bench).<br />

“The TW Yamaha single (and again, second from left) was a bike we built but was then stolen from<br />

the owner six months ago. Then we had someone email us to say he’d seen one of our bikes in a parking<br />

lot in Paris that had been there for three months and never touched. We picked it up and brought it here<br />

to be repaired. Turns out, the bike was only 150 yards or so from the owner’s house!<br />

“The silver tank BMW (below) was finished in September. The owner loved it but didn’t like the<br />

yellow headlight and it’s taken us a couple of months to source a white glass. It’s a 1993 R100R – and as<br />

we like all out bikes to be individual it’s got a different style to the other BMW we’ve just finished.”<br />

Fred finally pauses to draw breath. That’s Fred though, get him on a roll and he talks for England – or<br />

France. Blitz co-founder Hugo Jezegabeles on the other hand barely speaks and diligently beavers away<br />

on a customer’s BMW<br />

while Fred performs as<br />

spokesman.<br />

The surprise in the<br />

workshop in a brand new<br />

XSR Yamaha. “Yamaha<br />

Europe has commissioned<br />

us to build something,”<br />

says Fred. “It’s not our<br />

world really but they<br />

offered it saying that the<br />

XSR is a legitimate<br />

daughter of the original<br />

XS650 twin.”<br />

Really? “Yeah, I said<br />

that too. In fact I said to<br />

Yamaha, ‘are you sure,<br />


litz Ø paris / france<br />


Left: Fred’s daily ride – he<br />

was on it when we first<br />

met him five years ago<br />

Below right: Yamaha’s<br />

mint XS650: soon<br />

to be Blitzed<br />

because I can’t see it. The two bikes<br />

don’t look anything like the same,’<br />

and they said, ‘err, yes, but it was<br />

meant to be.’<br />

“So they gave us a 1971 XS<br />

Yamaha as a comparison and I said<br />

we’d rip both bikes apart and build<br />

two machines that really do show<br />

the lineage. The XSR will have<br />

elements of the old XS and the old<br />

XS will feature something that links<br />

it to the XSR. I’ve no idea yet how<br />

that will work but that’s our plan.<br />

“The green Yamaha only has 20,000 miles on it and is in<br />

really beautiful condition and fully rebuilt – and I know<br />

some fans of the XS will hate us for what we are about to<br />

do but I don’t care. The fun is going to be to try and<br />

achieve what Yamaha asked us to do so they can take the<br />

bike to shows and prove to people that the XSR really is<br />

linked to the original 650 twin. They want to be able to<br />

say, ‘look how we were inspired by the past when we<br />

created the XSR’. We have to get the bikes ready for Wheels<br />

and Waves in June <strong>2017</strong> but with our current workload it’s<br />

going to be a big challenge.”<br />

Fred might downplay the effect Blitz has had on the<br />

custom bike world but he and Hugo have been involved in<br />

lots of projects that have helped spread the word about the<br />

custom bike movement in general.<br />

“Things have moved for us in so many unexpected<br />

ways,” admits Fred. “We did a corporate R9T build with<br />

BMW. We love Ola (Stenegard, BMW Motorrad’s Head of<br />

Vehicle Design who came up with the R9T concept). Five<br />

years ago in August he called us up many times trying to<br />

persuade us to get involved with the project. Then David<br />

(Borras) from El Solitario called me and said, ‘look, we are<br />

involved with their BMW project, why not join us in<br />

building a bike?’<br />

“Ola was insistent to have us on board and we’ve no<br />

regrets that we built our Blitz R9 Tracker. We’re the first to have had a fuel tank made from 3D<br />

electronic printing [in polyamide]. Normally you can use rapid prototyping to make a mould but in this<br />

case we had specialists create a complete tank and we then ensured it was sealed internally and didn’t<br />

leak. With the tracker style and Maxxis dirt track tyres, the finished bike was very different from how<br />

an R9T looks.”<br />

From the outset, Blitz posted aspirational road trip videos on YouTube – Long Live The Kings is a<br />

great example that makes you want to get the bike out and ride, but another project they signed up to<br />

was to be involved in the Greasy Hands Preachers, shot on 60mm film.<br />

It explains the revival of manual work through the passion of motorcycle enthusiasts and Fred says:<br />

“We participated in the writing of the script and contacted other builders to become involved. It was<br />

premiered at a big San Sebastien film festival and we got the red carpet treatment and a chance to hang<br />

out with a lot of motorcycle enthusiasts, including Orlando Bloom who was with us for the festival. He’s<br />

a good rider and a really nice guy and when we went out riding, we rode and rode until we ran out of<br />

gas. He didn’t want to stop.<br />

“We also helped at Wheels and Waves. The world (for custom bikes) is so big now and everyone loves<br />

to come to Biarritz for the festival. We’re connected to many friends and big partners and shared our<br />

contacts with the Southsiders (organisers of Wheels and Waves) to help them. We helped bring the<br />

lifestyle brands – the bike brands came anyway.”<br />

“Having the lifestyle connection is more holistic,” says Fred. “It’s not just about bikes anymore but an<br />

entire lifestyle. Every year we (as a business) spend more and more time connecting with lifestyle brands<br />

because this is what people want. It’s more than bikes, it’s fashion too.<br />

“We will never be a brand as such though. We don’t study the market and design something we think<br />

fits the brand in order to make money. What we do is design something we need or want. We look at<br />

other products and adapt them to suit our needs. For example the tool roll made for us by Bleu de<br />

Chauffe. We told them what we needed and they came up with the product to suit what tools we needed<br />

to carry. They are very expensive – 2000 Euros – but we have sold many because it is what a motorcycle<br />

rider needs to carry his tools in.<br />

“We’re a bit like a rock band with no label. We’re still playing in the garage but our fans like us<br />


litz Ø paris / france<br />

Right and below: Battle<br />

of the BMW nineTs at<br />

Glemseck in 2014<br />

because of this because we’re<br />

still playing the music we love.<br />

We’ve not sold out to the big<br />

company who dictate what<br />

should be on the album – what<br />

they think will sell. We’re still<br />

playing for ourselves.<br />

“It’s a tight balance because<br />

while we love our work we<br />

also have to live and have bills<br />

to pay like everyone else. I just<br />

hope we don’t end up like the<br />

punk bands. They refused to become<br />

commercial and died!”<br />

So where does Fred see this market<br />

going? “We sell a lot more bikes<br />

abroad now than to bikers in Paris.<br />

But the market in general? The<br />

people whose bikes I love are doing<br />

what the fuck they love. Check out<br />

El Solitario’s Imposter and before<br />

that the Ducati Pertado.<br />

“My fear is that what I see now is<br />

the custom market transforming into<br />

a city flat tracker style. You take a<br />

modern bike with bolt-ons and you<br />

have a ‘custom’ bike. Well…<br />

“The other thing is that if you use<br />

a vintage bike and customise it and<br />

don’t have the experience to build<br />

some reliability into the bike then<br />

this is not good for the cause. We<br />

have guys all the time contacting us<br />

to say they have a customised classic<br />

bike but it doesn’t work. They need<br />

help to service it.<br />

“We don’t have <strong>issue</strong>s with our<br />

bikes. Yes, we have snapped cables from time to time, blown bulbs etc but not technical <strong>issue</strong>s and that’s<br />

because we have experience. Most of our bikes are shipped aboard, we sold one to Tahiti recently. We<br />

cannot afford for our bikes to have reliability <strong>issue</strong>s.<br />

“Four years ago we had people asking us to build four-cylinder bikes. We worked on one Honda and I<br />

almost lost my finger when the engine tipped on the bench. Those things are so damned heavy and so<br />

complicated and expensive. You want new carburation, you need four carbs. It’s four new pistons, four<br />

con-rods. You need specialist tools. It’s just too expensive.<br />

“We prefer to build singles and twins – and who knows, one day we may build a triple. I’ll say no<br />

more. But we’ll never touch a four-cylinder again.”<br />

Fred draws breath again… So how did he gain this much-needed experience? “I went back to school<br />

to learn about engineering and maintenance. I couldn’t find a motorcycle course so I took a car one but<br />

asked if I could take my broken old Royal Enfield in as a project. If you want to buy a custom bike you<br />

had better choose the right guy. And if you want to build a custom bike you had better know your shit.<br />

“As the scene has grown, more and more guys have become builders but I’ve see Japanese classics<br />

leaking pools of oil – and the owners have been told, ‘they do that.’ No they don’t.<br />

“This scene is mostly occupied by young people – which is great. But they didn’t go to school to learn<br />

how to be mechanics and it will take time before they become good mechanics. That’s what we’re seeing.<br />

It’s grown so fast so the question of the future is one that is raging The future is great, as long as the<br />

governments allow us to build bikes like this and as long as there are good bike builders out there.<br />

“We have a new law in Paris that came into effect in January. If your vehicle, bike, car, bus, truck, is<br />

pre-2001 you are fucked. You cannot use it in the centre of Paris – or some other cities – between 8am to<br />

8pm, Monday to Friday. Well that was the initial law. Then the people with collector cars, the people<br />

with real money and the right connections, protested and the law was changed to allow collectibles –<br />

vehicles over 30 years old – to be granted an amnesty, providing they have their vehicle documents<br />

stamped ‘collectible’. But of course this costs 60 Euros.<br />

“If you have a bike that falls between the cut-off dates then you are still fucked. So a 1998 bike for<br />

example is not collectible and not new enough. But if I ride my 1998 bike how will I get arrested? I keep<br />

to back roads. If they pull me over, and pull other ‘illegal’ vehicles over, then the traffic turns to chaos.<br />

And really, as you know from the recent terrible events here in Paris, the police have far more important<br />

matters to worry about than a few old bikes.<br />


Yes, but what about the future for Blitz? “It’s the same as it was<br />

five years ago – we have no idea. It depends on the people we<br />

meet. There’s still just the two of us and as long as we have fun<br />

and can make a living we’ll carry on doing what we love. We’ll<br />

never get rich but it’s a good life. We earn enough.<br />

“Thanks to you [the media] and the films, we found we were<br />

encouraging people to get out and do something with their hands<br />

and we had people believing in what we do.<br />

“We’re involved in this thing called TED (Technology,<br />

Entertainment, Design) a kind of invitation-only event where<br />

people make speeches at big conferences. We were invited to do<br />

that and now we go three times a year.<br />

“Then we got invited to HEC (Hautes Etudes Commerciales – a<br />

European business school) in Paris to talk about our adventure.<br />

We talk to others who are on the verge of changing their lives and<br />

aren’t quite sure. There’s a big change with people wanting to do<br />

things with their hands.<br />

“I hope in five years time we’ll still be mechanics – but also<br />

maybe do more lectures. We like questions and it’s interesting to<br />

hear of people’s fears. We hope to help them transcend them.<br />

Maybe we’ll become a mix of white collar/blue collar, connecting<br />

with people and helping them to move to the blue collar.<br />

“The <strong>issue</strong> in France has been that if you work with your hands,<br />

you are somehow stupid. It’s considered shameful that you don’t<br />

have the education to take some other kind of work. We want to<br />

help people realise that working with your hands, to get dirt under<br />

your fingernails, is not a bad thing.<br />

“Having a huge number of people working with their hands has<br />

to be good for our country. We’ve shipped all the manufacturing<br />

to China, which was maybe a good thing in the short term some<br />

years back but long term means we’ve lost out on so much. We<br />

need to re-address that balance.”<br />

blitz-motorcycles.com<br />



S pirit scar of<br />

Words and photographs by Alex Martino<br />

Kris Van Damme – son of star<br />

Jean-Claude – loves his bikes.<br />

So what better way to remember his<br />

dad’s late dog Scar than build J-C<br />

an arse-kicking Triumph?<br />

So what’s the story behind this Triumph Thruxton build?<br />

I took on this project in honour of my father’s dog, Scar, who passed away <strong>last</strong><br />

year. Scar loved the open road – I’ve never seen a dog that love cruising<br />

co-pilot in a convertible sports car like Scar did. Not only did he love to<br />

navigate along side my father, he travelled everywhere with him as well. From<br />

aircraft to motorcycles, as long as it had a motor he was game.<br />

Your father and his dog must have been really close?<br />

Yes, and Scar’s ashes will soon be <strong>mixed</strong> with his paw print mould and<br />

stamped onto this build’s rear passenger cowl.<br />

What got you interested in custom motorcycles?<br />

I’ve always been a highly creative individual with the instinctive need and want<br />

to make something mine. To me, a project of any calibre must have meaning<br />

and reason to live, through my love and creativity. The first motorcycle I really<br />

began tinkering with was a 2012 Harley-Davidson XR1200X. Experimenting<br />

with that motorcycle opened up a brand new chapter in my life, bringing out<br />

the artist in me at an entirely new level. Coming from a 2D animation<br />

background, I utilised that as a trampoline to get where I am now.<br />


kris van damme Ø usa<br />

Spirit<br />

of Scar:<br />

detail<br />

Ohlins front-end with<br />

Andreani Thruxton kit,<br />

Joker Machine stem nut,<br />

EFI tops & choke knob,<br />

Biltwell clubman<br />

handlebars, Diamond<br />

stitched grips by Vidal’s,<br />

British Customs<br />

handlebar risers,<br />

Custom Goodridge<br />

brake lines, Motogadget<br />

bar end mirrors,<br />

Motogadget M-Disc<br />

Blaze bar end signals,<br />

British Customs flat<br />

gauge mount, LSL<br />

headlight with yellow<br />

tint, Wilder Factory<br />

brushed stainless tank<br />

and cowl straps, Monza<br />

style gas cap, Meyerbuilt<br />

Metelwerks Integrated<br />

tail loop with LED tail<br />

light and turn signals,<br />

Custom Seat with<br />

diamond stitching by<br />

Vidal’s, aluminum side<br />

covers by Iron Cobras<br />

Fabrication, EMD /<br />

Speed Merchant finned<br />

engine covers, Axljak<br />

rearsets, LSL Pegs,<br />

folding passenger pegs,<br />

Power Commander,<br />

Dubya Triumph 17in<br />

wide wheel set<br />


‘Scar’s ashes will<br />

be <strong>mixed</strong> with his paw<br />

mould and stamped<br />

into the cowl’<br />

What was your first streetbike?<br />

My very first was an early 2000’s KTM 350<br />

supermoto. What a b<strong>last</strong> that motorcycle was. I<br />

remember not telling my parents about it when I<br />

first got it from an old classmate at the Vancouver<br />

Film School. They eventually found out three or<br />

four months later and slowly, but I mean slowly,<br />

eased into the idea of me being on two wheels.<br />

What appeals to you about the Triumph<br />

Bonneville Thruxton?<br />

When I first laid my eyes on the rebirth of<br />

Triumph’s modern classic line-up, I noticed their<br />

sleek and original lines. I was captivated and said<br />

to myself, ‘one day I will own one of those.’ Seeing<br />

what other builders, custom shops, and designing<br />

companies have done to them only motivated me<br />

even more to finally get my hands on one.<br />

What’s your favourite place to ride your<br />

Triumph?<br />

I love my weekend route with my Wolfpack. We<br />

meet at Deus Ex Machina in Venice (Los Angeles)<br />

for coffee, then cruise out to the canyons via the<br />

PCH (Pacific Coast Highway) carve a bit, make a<br />

stop at our favourite brunch spot called The Old<br />

Place, refuel on some solid grub, saddle up and cruise back home<br />

via the coast again. I currently commute on my Thruxton build<br />

but, I’ll be picking up a commuting machine very soon so that this<br />

build can remain secure.<br />

What have you done to the bike?<br />

As far as the custom Fern Mechanix Design parts go, here’s the<br />

list: Fern Mechanix Design custom 2-2 passenger friendly high<br />

mount exhaust accompanied by custom fabricated heat shields<br />

and painted aluminium side covers that accommodate the<br />

Triumph Modern Classic aesthetic bodywork flow. All these parts<br />

were hand built by Evan Scott at Iron Cobras Fabrication. Fern<br />

Mechanix Design one off aluminium front fender mount.<br />

Fabricated at Iron Cobras Fabrication. Plasma cut Fern Mechanix<br />

Design badges, cut and etched out at Iron Cobras Fabrication.<br />

Fern Mechanix Design custom seat cover, matching fuel tank<br />

pads, and grips. All vinyl and hand crafted by Jose Vidal at Vidal’s<br />

Custom Seats. For paint, I worked with an outsourced aircraft<br />

painting company. Plus there are a lot of aftermarket parts fitted.<br />

Is this the first bike you’ve customised?<br />

This is the second motorcycle I’ve customised, but the first to be<br />

presented. My first build should be done sometime this year – it’s<br />

called #Spirit Of Ajax. There’s even more custom work being done<br />

to that build which is why it hasn’t yet been released. I couldn’t<br />

have reached the point I’m at with this build without the<br />

teamwork and friendship I have with Kevin Stanley from Moto<br />

Chopshop, Evan Scott from Iron Cobras Fabrication, and Jose<br />

Vidal from Vidal’s Custom Seats.<br />

Does motorcycling run in your family and if so, do you<br />

ride with your father?<br />

My father’s been riding for as long as I can remember. Not only in<br />

his films, but along side friends, co-stars, and family members<br />

(including me). When I ride with my father, it’s usually to the<br />

beach through the canyons, and during the week when he has time<br />

or a day off.<br />

What’s his favourite or current streetbike? And his dream<br />

machine?<br />

He’s always been a fan of classic English motoring. The icon of<br />

classic Hollywood gearheads such as Steve McQueen, James<br />

Dean, Paul Newman, Elvis Presley, etc have always been a natural<br />

attraction for him. Since he was a child, my father has always<br />

admired the Norton Commando, but the Triumph badge has<br />

continuously captivated his heart.<br />


kris van damme Ø usa<br />

jcVD<br />

talks bikes<br />

So Jean-Claude, what do you think of the<br />

bike Kris built?<br />

When I first heard of what my son wanted to do<br />

for me, I was honoured. It had me in tears<br />

accompanied by a smile of pure joy. Kris not<br />

only built a motorcycle that I am absolutely in<br />

love with, he made it a definition of Scar in<br />

many ways, and that’s impressive.<br />

Has Kris let you have a b<strong>last</strong> on it yet?<br />

Yes, and it’s an absolute pleasure to ride. I not<br />

only feel like I’m riding a motorcycle, I feel like<br />

I’m running with my Scar again.<br />

Are you tempted by the retro Triumphs?<br />

I love all vintage and retro motorcycles. I am<br />

currently very happy with this modern classic<br />

Triumph Thruxton my son has generously put<br />

together for me.<br />

Which do you prefer most and why:<br />

custom bikes or stockers?<br />

Custom because you can take something someone else had created and<br />

make it your own in an infinite amount of ways.<br />

How far back does your interest in motorcycles go?<br />

It goes back to when I was a child reading TinTin comic books by Herge. I<br />

remember seeing TinTin and co riding on old Harley-Davidsons, Nortons,<br />

and Triumphs throughout their adventures. I knew I wanted a motorcycle<br />

when I first saw my childhood heroes riding them. My first motorcycle was<br />

a 150cc Honda – I was about 16 years old.<br />

Kris told us you always had a thing for Norton Commandos. What<br />

was the attraction?<br />

I love the old Norton Commandos and wouldn’t mind owning one some<br />

day. I’m a big fan of Keanu Reeves and his Norton Commando 900.<br />

How do you feel about the new Norton machines?<br />

They are absolutely stunning and breathtaking – extremely photogenic and<br />

impactive in person. I’m a big fan of the Domiracer and wouldn’t mind<br />

having one docked in my garage.<br />

Middle: At the opening of Planet<br />

Holywood (Getty Images)<br />

Above: Another premier,<br />

another Harley (Alamy)<br />

Kris reckons you are happy to ride anywhere, but given the<br />

option, what’s your dream route?<br />

It’s like my son said, anywhere works for me. Our planet has so much<br />

beauty to offer. As for which motorcycle, I’d mount a strong adventure<br />

machine – Triumph Tiger, BMW GS1200, or a KTM Adventure.<br />


urban rider Ø UK<br />

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pay by direct debit. Alternative payment methods (credit/debit card/PayPal) available – see website for details. You will not receive a<br />

renewal reminder and the Direct Debit payments will continue to be taken unless you tell us otherwise. This offer closes on 15th Aug <strong>2017</strong>.<br />

This offer cannot be used in conjunction with any other offer. Cost from landlines for 01 numbers per minute are (approximate) 2p to 10p. Cost<br />

from mobiles per minute (approximate) 10p to 40p. Costs vary depending on the geographical location in the UK. You may get free calls to<br />

some numbers as part of your call package – please check with your phone provider. Order lines open 8am-9.30pm (Mon-Fri), 8am-4pm<br />

(Sat). UK orders only. Overseas? Please phone +44 1858 438828 for further details. Calls may be monitored or recorded for training purposes.<br />


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