Called the "BiBip 2 Dakar," this twin-engined 1963 2CV is the brainchild of Stephane Wimez, a man who's company produces original parts for these iconic French all-rounders.
After the war, Citroën was quick to realize that their pre-war farmers' mobile doesn't have enough power to support four-wheel drive. But instead of fitting the 2CV with an engine producing more than "two steam horses" (deux chevaux-vapeur), the French went for a twin-engine layout, thus creating the Safari. And while only 694 of those were built, people soon came up with other methods to turn 2CVs off-road capable, including mating a later single-engined Méhari 4×4 chassis to a 2CV body.
This 90 horsepower variant was built sometime in the early 2000s, and was ready for the 2007 Dakar Rally, which was the last time the event would take place in Europe and Africa.
Ten years later, BiBip 2 Dakar found itself looking at another, slightly less terrifying challenge: the rally stages of the Goodwood Festival of Speed.