The Most Badass Harley-Davidsons Ever



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2009 FXSTB Night Train

Famous for its top-tier aesthetics and incredible power, the FXSTB Night Train comes in multiple shades of black and features an extended front end.



This bike has just the perfect ride height for effortless cruising and forward foot controls that place the rider's leg in a pleasant, bold stance.

The addition of drag bars also improves the ride quality, making the Night Train an excellent option for covering long distances.

2018 Softail FXDR 114

At the heart of the FXDR 114 is the most potent version of Harley's Milwaukee-Eight engine with a decent power output of 95 horsepower and 119 pound-feet of torque.



The FXDR 114 is a new type of power cruiser designed for riders who want a more extreme cruiser look, but also want performance and handling that rivals sportbikes.

This bike has an eye-catching design featuring jet fighter-inspired lines, clip-on handlebars, and a 34-degree rake to improve ride comfort.

2005 FXDX Dyna Super Glide Sport

Built for Harley fans who love the Dyna series but want something that corners excellently.



The Dyna series has been in production since the early 90s and has experienced many upgrades since.

While people loved its simplicity, the Dyna Super Glide was known to have handling issues, which is why Harley-Davidson decided to introduce the FXDX Dyna Super Glide Sport in 2005.

2009 Harley-Davidson FLHT Electra Glide Standard

Harley also changed the FLHT's gauges' placement and added a few extras specifically designed to provide long-distance riders with the convenience and comfort



If there ever was a bike built for touring, it's the 2009 FLHT Electra Glide. Considered a 'long-haul' bike, the FLHT comes with all the right equipment to make it a great touring bike, such as touring chassis, wheels, and tires.

It also has hard saddlebags with locks, auxiliary lamps, and instruments placed on a fork-mounted fairing.

2013 Sportster 48

A custom-looking Harley that's truly a design masterpiece. From an aesthetic standpoint, the 48 is one of the best looking cruisers on the market.



Its lines are reminiscent of classic bobbers, while its low handlebars and forward controls contribute to a low-slung, aggressive look that many love. The icing on the cake is the 48's 16-inch wheels and beefy front tire.

1983 Harley-Davidson XR-1000

Famous for its power and performance, the XR-1000 has become a classic that every collector dreams of owning.



It was made specifically to deliver the best possible attributes of the iconic XR750 in a street-legal motorcycle. However, due to the materials and components used, it ended up costing $7,000, which was a lot in 1983.

2012 Harley-Davidson FLHR Road King

As its name suggests, the FLHR is the undisputed 'Road King' as far as performance and customization are concerned.



This bike is quick thanks to a 1,690cc Twin-Cam 103 engine that distributes power to the rear wheel via a Cruise-Drive-equipped six-speed transmission.

2006 Harley-Davidson VRXSE Screamin' Eagle V-Rod Destroyer

The VRXSE Screamin' Eagle V-Rod Destroyer is not your everyday Harley, as it was built specifically for drag racing.



First launched in 2006, Harley-Davidson only made 600 of these track-only beasts.

It accelerates from 0 to 60 mph in just over 3 seconds, which is blisteringly fast for a big cruiser bike, and keeps accelerating until it reaches a top speed of 144 mph. The quarter mile is dealt with in less than 10 seconds.

Harley-Davidson Screamin' Eagle Road King FLHRSEI2

Back in the 2000s, the FLHRSEI2 with its 103 cubic inches, or 1690cc, was the biggest factory-built Harley Big Twin money could buy.



Ok, fair enough, it wasn't exactly stock. The Screamin' Eagle Road King was created as part of Harley's Custom Vehicle Operations (CVO) program, and was a limited-production model.

As any H-D enthusiast knows, any off-the-rack Twin Cam 88 can be turned into a 103-incher by adding 3.9-inch pistons and cylinders along with Screamin' Eagle crankshaft/flywheel.

Harley-Davidson XR750

It was a race bike built mainly for dirt track racing, but it also saw some road racing action as the XRTT variant.



Harley-Davidson built the XR750 as a response to a change in AMA Grand National Championship rules back in 1969.

This rule change leveled the playing field for Harley-Davidson's foreign competitors.

British and Japanese brands were now able to beat the Harley-Davidson KR race bike that previously dominated the American racing scene.

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