The Outlier's Guild Custom Motorcycle Show Photo Gallery

Wicked custom motorcycles make their appearance in the Los Angeles Art District.

There was no shortage of unique bikes at the OG Moto show in Los Angeles, like this Suzuki GS550 from builder Ezikiel J. Dacanay.Photo: Joe Alves

Downtown Los Angeles in sunny, Southern California saw countless custom motorcycles displayed at the debut of the Outlier's Guild Motorcycle show. The vision of Jay LaRossa of Lossa Engineering, Stan Chen, John Pangilinan and Ralph Holguin of RMD Garage, the 'OG' Moto show was an eclectic mix of everything under the sun: café racers, bobbers, classics, trackers, scramblers, old school choppers, modern classics and brat bikes, all rolled into one show. "I didn't want to have it be a competition, with trophies and all, not this show. I just wanted people to come out and enjoy the bikes for what they are," said Jay LaRossa, who owns a high-profile custom motorcycle shop in Signal Hill, California. "The venue worked out well though, when we first walked in, we knew we had to have the show here."

The show, housed in the Container Yard in the arts district of Downtown Los Angeles, attracted many fans of custom motorcycle culture, along with enthusiasts alike. The event was free and open to the public, and it wasn't long before the well-organized show floor was teeming with hundreds of interested individuals. The show also featured motorcycle-related artwork, photography, sculptures and more. Some vendors were also on hand to display their products and brands, however there was a noticeable separation between the vendor area and the show floor, making for one very clean, well-organized and captivating show experience. Here's a gallery of just a few of the many, many amazing bikes from the show.

How's this for one of the first things you see upon entering the show floor? A beautifully breath-taking dual-engine 'CB1620' drag bike from Kiyo's Garage that boasted a top speed of 173mph and gorgeous metal flake paint by Love Ear Art.Photo: Brody Cox
Believe me, it was even better in person — the level of detail was truly otherworldly.Photo: Brody Cox
This 1992 Harley-Davidson Sportster from Speed Merchant had a fully constructed chromoly frame with track-proven specs, all-aluminum body panels and a full-stainless exhaust.Photo: Brody Cox
This custom 2015 MV Agusta Brutale 800RR was built by Michael 'Woolie' Woolaway of Deus Ex Machina in Los Angeles. It was designed to capture the spirit of the vintage Tourist Trophy racing, and as a tribute to Giacomo Agostini's racing career through the 60's and 70's.Photo: Brody Cox
Shinya Kimura's 1973 Kawasaki Z1, named "Pantera Verde" features hand-made aluminum bodywork in the notable Shinya-esque style.Photo: Brody Cox
There was a bit of everything at the OG Moto show, making it entertaining and captivating for everyone in attendance. This beautiful Honda dual-sport was a great example of that!Photo: Brody Cox
The custom-made stainless exhaust on this 1974 Honda CB550 from J. Webster Designs was super clean!Photo: Brody Cox
The tank on the JSK Custom Design Harley was just one of the many jaw-dropping touches to a radical custom.Photo: Brody Cox
Can you believe that this started out as a stock 2016 Indian Scout? Builder Roland Sands even split a stock gas tank in half in the same style as the classic Indian race bikes.Photo: Brody Cox
This Yamaha SR500 had a super-cool retro flake paint job, but a small vertical strip on the left side was left raw — so the fuel level could be observed through the thin-walled fiberglass. Neat!Photo: Brody Cox
Road racer? Street Tracker? Who knows, all I know is that this elegant custom Ducati looks like a definite good time!Photo: Brody Cox
This sleek Honda CB350 looked like the perfect bike to bomb around town on! The stylistic cues were the perfect balance of classic and modern.Photo: Joe Alves
Sometimes it's the little things that make it — like this handmade front fender bracket, also the work of master builder Michael Woolaway from Deus Ex Machina in Los Angeles.Photo: Joe Alves
Hey, uh, I think your engine's head is on backwards! How crazy is this? There aren't many engines you can get away with doing this to — but this old pushrod-actuated Triumph unit engine is one of them. Trippy!Photo: Brody Cox
This beautiful K-model Harley Davidson was one of my personal favorites, as the level of fabrication alone was nothing short of astounding.Photo: Brody Cox
While I admit, riding this bike might prove to be rather challenging, you have to admit that the style is totally unique! This highly modified Suzuki GS550 was built by Ezikiel J. Dacanay.Photo: Brody Cox
It might look funny to us, but this style of motorcycle modification, known as 'Bosozoku' from Japan has roots that go all the way back to the '50s when the automotive industry began to expand there. The members of these clubs would modify their bikes, often illegally, and would ride the streets of Japan, taunting the local law enforcement in dangerous manners.Photo: Joe Alves
The Arts District in Los Angeles was the perfect backdrop for the wild custom motorcycles displayed at the OG Moto Show.Photo: Brody Cox
This 1966 Honda CB160 from Kick Start Garage had awesome leather-wrapped side panels that flowed into the seat, and copper megaphone exhausts.Photo: Brody Cox
Across the way from the first building was an entirely separate gallery of motorcycle-related artwork, as well as many more custom motorcycles!Photo: Brody Cox
OG Moto Show Co-Founder Jay LaRossa had a good number of his own creations on display, but this wild Honda CT90-derived, BMX-inspired custom was a real eye-catcher.Photo: Brody Cox
Trackers assemble! This intimidating lineup of Tracker-based customs was located on the far end of the second building.Photo: Brody Cox
The "Moderna" was based around on a Classic Triumph Twin engine, and it featured some very art-deco styling!Photo: Brody Cox
Motorcycle-related art was displayed proudly along the walls above many of the custom bikes — and it was stunning to say the least!Photo: Joe Alves
These stunning sculptures by artist Jamie Schena were show-stopping — just look at the level of detail!Photo: Brody Cox
Just when you thought you'd seen everything, it turns out the OG Moto Show had even more up its sleeve — specifically this crazy diorama of a Hooligan Flat Track race, which was a striking resemblance to the majority of live-action Hooligan races I've seen myself, complete with gnarly wipeouts!Photo: Joe Alves