Three Custom Ducati Scramblers Revealed in Verona

Byron Wilson | January 22, 2016

In addition to the XDiavel draXter concept, Ducati also unveiled three custom Scramblers at the Motor Bike Expo of Verona. Two are based on the new Scrambler Sixty2, Peace and Revolution are their names, while the third, Artika, is built around the standard-sized Scrambler Icon.

Ducati Scrambler Peace Sixty2

Peace Sixty2 was created by Mr. Martini, an Italian customizer who looked to the aesthetic of the 1960’s to create his machine for the Verona show. It’s Plexiglas front fairing and single seat tail piece giving it a racy look, along with a Termignoni exhaust and clip-ons. The leather seat is a handmade piece, its red an homage to the Ducati brand and a nice contrast against the graphite and raw metal of the bodywork and tank. According to Ducati press, Mr. Martini was looking to “express a state of mind” with Peace Sixty2, a state emphasized by the lyrics of John Lennon’s “Imagine” ringed around the number 62 on the side of the bike.

Ducati Scrambler Revolution Sixty2

Officine Mermaid built Revolution, the Milan-based customizer opting to give the Scrambler Sixty2 a bobber makeover. Revolution comes with single rider leather seat, new triple clamp and a nearly all blacked-out colorway. Pin striping on the tank is one of the only flourishes on this industrially-styled motorcycle.

Ducati Scrambler Artika

Finally, Dario Lopez Studio chose to glean inspiration from the Ducati Pantah machines previously used for ice racing. Artika is the result, a Scrambler Icon transformed into a nostalgic ice competitor, complete with similar colorway to the Pantah racers and studded Pirelli tires.

Check out more photos of each of the bikes below and let us know what you think of Ducati’s latest custom Scramblers.

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Byron Wilson

Associate Editor | Articles | Byron's sure to be hunched over a laptop after the checkers are flown, caught in his own little version of heaven. Whether on dirt, street or a combination of both, MotoUSA's newest addition knows the only thing better than actually riding is telling the story of how things went down.

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