The cars : Mini 1100 Special (1979)

Keith Adams tells the story of the first of what would end up being a run of more than 40 limited editions – the Mini 1100 Special.

Introduced to celebrate the 20th birthday of Issigonis’ fine creation, the 1100 Special ended up being one of the most appealing Minis of them all.

Special and mini – the 1100 Special

Mini 1100 Special

When people discuss special edition Minis, the popular perception is that this phenomenon kicked off during the late-1980s in order to sell more cars. But pretty much from the moment the Mini was launched back in 1959, dealers as well as its maker built bespoke and upgraded versions. However, it’s the 1979 20th Anniversary edition – the 1100 Special – that is the first series limited edition example of the breed.

The 1100 Special was launched in August 1979 the celebrate the Mini’s big birthday and ended making its public debut at a celebratory event in Donington in 1979 (below). Unlike most limited edition models that that followed, the 1100 Special was mechanically, as well as cosmetically, upgraded. Powering the car was a 1098cc Clubman-specification engine, pushing out 45bhp and 57lb ft – and it was the only non-Haynes-fronted Mini to benefit from the 1100. Maximum speed was 84mph with a 0-60mph time of 16.6 seconds – nippy enough for a Mini of its time.

Visually, the 1100 Special was spot-on. It boasted metallic paint, graduated stripes, wheelarch extensions and standard-fit alloys. Inside, it was equipped with the 1275 GT’s instrument pack and full-depth centre console. Contemporary advertising put it so well (underneath a very fetching interior shot) with its pithy tag-line: ‘You take the Daimler dear, I’ll drive the Mini’.

What made a Mini 1100 Special, er, special?

MIni celebrating its 20th birthday (Picture: the Mini forum)
Mini celebrating its 20th birthday in 1979 at Donington (Picture: the Mini forum)

A special programme was issued for the Donington extravaganza, and Tony Cumming, Director of UK Marketing for Austin Morris said this in it: ‘We in Austin Morris have an awesome responsibility. We are the guardians of what has become a part of the British way of life, an inviolable character in its own right, and probably the most affectionately regarded car ever built. You cannot ‘product plan’ a car like the Mini, you can only nurture it and encourage it to mature, while jealously preserving its essential joie-de-vivre.

‘The new Mini Metro will be in the next class up, among the superminis, and we are going to keep this little classic in production alongside it. Meanwhile, we have the 20th birthday to celebrate. We felt that a special public event like today’s Extravaganza at Donington was essential; and as a more permanent tribute to Britain’s most successful car ever designed, we have launched the Anniversary Mini 1100 Special, of which a limited number will be sold in Britain.’

In the end, 5100 were built after the initial planned run of 2500 sold out in double quick time, forcing BL to run off an additional 2600…

1979 Mini 1100 Special

Exterior Trim

  • Chrome Clubman-style bumpers, black-centred grille and vinyl roof (Tan coloured for the Rose body and Black for the silver body)


  • Wide shaded side stripes on lower body sides, Mini Special A-panel decals
  • ‘Special’ grille badge and ‘Mini Special’ boot badge
  • Interior – Tartan check trim with unique centre console and two-spoke sports steering wheel


  • Exaction ten-inch (often referred to as 1100 Special) alloys
  • Innocenti wheelarch extensions
  • Side indicators (mounted higher on the wings and longer in length than most mini models)
  • 1275 GT instrumentation
  • Radio
  • Clock and cigar lighter.
Mini 1100 Special
‘…I’ll drive the Mini’

Number produced

  • 5100

Cost New:

  • £3300

Exterior Colours

  • Metallic Silver (MMB – BLVC202)
  • Metallic Rose (CMM – BLVC303)

Gallery: Mini 1100 Special

Keith Adams


  1. Was this a regular production model for Europe pre-79, but sold as a special edition in the UK?

    • The Uk had the square fronted “Clubman” variant which and an 1100 engine fitted, which I believe never really took off in europe.

  2. I dont remember this Mini 1100 Special being available back then, but agree it does look good in these photos and the upgraded features sound useful. Pity the images are B&W but never mind… we can imagine what the colours would look like.

    • The Uk had the square fronted “Clubman” variant, which I believe never really took off in europe.

  3. I do remember this model back when I was a wee lad of 10 summers- it seemed really exotic to me then, as ‘limited editions’ meant more in those days than ‘uprated wheeltrims, a silly name, and a sunroof’ on a base model.

    10 year old me thought this was a very desirable car- and the 43 year old me agrees.

  4. Chris Linford is right . The idea for the UK 1100 special came from the Seneffe produced Mini’s . At the 2011 International Mini Meeting in Switzerland there were loads of Belgian built Mini Specials . As I understand it , Continental dealers were not too keen on the Clubman , so Seneffe obliged by producing a car more to their tastes .

  5. 2nd favourite Mini after the Paul Smith LE….it looks great on the special 10″ alloys. Is that an Innocenti steering wheel?

  6. Still looks fab today. Always loved those alloys.

    There were actually some unofficial non-Clubman nosed Minis that were able to benefit from having the 1098 engine fitted. Apparently, due to the various niggly stoppages and strikes at BL in the late 70s & early 80s (management refusing to buy extra packets of jammy dodgers & the like), to keep the Mini line going if there were too few 998 engines available, they’d slot in a 1098 instead.
    I’m not sure how many there were that made it out into the wild, but my cousin had one from new in about 80/81 using his Dad’s ‘staff voucher’discount thingy.
    A bog standard Mini with a handful of extra CCs under the bonnet, nice.

    • Name dropped because export markets were confused between the Daimler badged Jags and the Daimler – Benz products.

  7. One of my favourite Limited Edition Minis! (wrongly but commonly known as the Mini 20) It was the poshest Mini ever sold in Britain at the time, and for the forceable future of Mini production, even by Mini Cooper standards. Not even the Chelsea, Piccadilly, or Park Lane LE’s could not match it for spec. It is correct that this model was a run of the mill production model for export markets, albeit with one or two differences. Britain lapped these 1100 Specials up proving britain wanted the higher specified Minis. It was only in the 90’s that BL/Rover realised that was what Britain wanted. Interestingly, not only was it the only ‘Mini shaped’ model to (officially) have the 1100 engine, it is the only Mini in the UK to use the Innocenti front wings for the indicators to be located in that particular place. The indicators too are off the Innocentis. The 1100 Special also uses the Clubman bumpers, first to get wheel spats, only to get a centre console, and only to receive a vinyl roof.

    Someone I worked with had one of these before I knew her, she hadn’t a clue what Mini it was, and so was very confused as to why I was getting excited about it when she was describing it to me. I wasn’t so excited after she told me her husband blew it up and scrapped it.

    Other notable Mini Special Editions are:
    1989 Mini 30th Anniversary
    1990 Mini Cooper RSP LE
    1993 Lamm Convertible
    1996 Mini Cooper 35 LE
    1998 Paul Smith
    1999 John Cooper LE
    2000 Mini Cooper Sport 500
    Obviously there are many more, but these seem to be the ones most revered at the Mini shows.

    The 1100 Specials numbers have not survived well, so it is always a pleasure to see them mint at a Mini show. They hold their value too compared to some of the LE Minis produced.

    • I am quoting you on this “Interestingly, not only was it the only ‘Mini shaped’ model to (officially) have the 1100 engine,” as part of your point are you saying the clubman front ended minis are not “mini shaped” ? because they certainly had 1098 engines fitted as standard, I have several in saloon and estate with 1098 engines and the log books where very clear on that front.

  8. This could have really been a hit if British Leyland wanted it to. When the range was rationalised in 1980, there should have been the Mini 1000 City and the Mini 1100 Special, with an estate option. Rather like the BINI became in the noughties, a luxury Mini could have become a real cult item as it combined the looks of the 1959 model with, at last, a modern dashboard. However, as usual British Leyland shortsightedness, condemned this interesting car to be nothing more than a special edition.
    Anyone know how many survive?

    • The problem is that almost all of its customers at that time would have been choosing it instead of a high end Metro i.e, MG Metro, so they would have been competing to put their customers into a car that had a lower sticker price but cost more to make than their alternative.

  9. Yep, I too remember liking these.

    As pointed out above, why wasn’t the centre console made standard fit on later, posh versions? And, is that an extra storage box on the passenger side which again could have been fitted to other versions?

  10. there are around 10 silver mini specials left that are in showable condition, probably a few more rose colured cars but the silvers are the most sought after.

  11. @ Ashley Davey:

    As much I agree with your shortlist of desirable Mini special and limited edition derivatives, there is one rather obvious limitation of them – they are all premium-priced and positioned propositions.

    At a slightly ‘lesser’ level, some of the variants based on the entry level trim were also quite appealing. Remember the 1983 Sprite, the 1992 British Open Classic with electrically operated Britax sunroof, Advantage based on a tennis theme, Chelsea and the Red Hot? Even the Sky, Rose, Racing, Check-Mate of the late 1980s and more recent Equinox were quite appealing, despite being about colour and trim rather than additional equipment.

    Even the 1992 Mini Italian Job was rather nice, not to mention the Mini Classic Seven.

    Your premium list did not mention the ERA Turbo which had some rather appealing trim features for the interior which sadly never made it onto more regular variants in the line-up.

  12. A friend of my brother had one brand new in 1979, I was 14 at the time and most impressed!

    My yougest sister had a Mini Sky new in 1988 (I think), the one with the pink roof, but had it nicked when 188 months old. It was replaced by a Metro…she has a BMW Z4 these days…

    My middle sister has owned a Mini 30 from new, less than 50000 miles. They had it re-shelled about 4 or 5 years ago at great expense. It is rarely used in very good order

  13. @Paul

    Your car really does look good! Seeing a modern photo of one really makes you realise how well equipped and stylish it looks even now, never mind over thirty years ago. It just looks so right.

    As others have also said, I too cannot understand why it didn’t become a standard model. It makes the later Mayfair look decidedly underwhelming.

  14. Thanks for the nice comments guys, we have had our mini special for about 18 months now and have spent most of that time getting it back into original specification, it was mostly original though, it has a new interior which was a real pain to find, the centre console is original as is the unipart push button radio, we had to replace the clock as it didn’t work but found an original one ( I had to buy a complete console the get the clock though) it even has the original radio aerial with the little
    Key to pull it up, we had the vinyl roof replaced ( with original leyland black vinyl)
    It has all of it’s original sundym glass, someone has had a sunroof fitted at some point and there are also 80’s kangol aftermarket rear belts fitted, when we got the car the wheels were very poor, I found a set of nos wheels and tyres which are now on the car, the engine has been upgraded to the (optional at the time) ST spec with big valve head and twin carbs as well as a Kent cam and RC40 exhaust, the engine produces 75 bhp.
    The rear of the car is as it left the factory in 1979 and has not been restored.

  15. @Paul. Very Nice, Ive probably dribbled over it at Mini shows (or Ashby Folvile car and bike meet?) As I’ve stated before I really love the 1100 Special.

    @David 3500. Yes it is true there were many nice Special Editions based on the City and later the Sprite models, I like the Tahiti and too the Italian Jobs, but I only mentioned the upmarket, and admittedly priced at a premium, models as these prove that the posher Minis sold better and these ones are still looked after, hold their value and are remembered more now than say the Neon. Many City/Sprite based LEs have been modded and changed so much you can’t recognise them to make them more upmarket. I didn’t mention the ERA as I forgot oops. The British Open Classic was my other oversight. But whichever Mini you bought after 1980 you bought one because you wanted one as it was a niche market, and it was usually the Mayfair and later the Cooper people wanted. If you look at the mid and late 90’s large options lists for the Mini, it was all aimed at making them posher. Many owners bought at least one thing off the options list. As much as I like LEs, personally there is something special about the basic Mini models.

  16. @ Ashley Davey:

    Thanks for your comments on this, I genuinely appreciate them.

    The whole psychology behind limited edition/special edition (LE/SE) derivatives is something that has long fascinated me – unfortunately my undegraduate and postgraduate Psychology degrees did not present an opportunity to research such variants, as it would have made for an interesting research study. And yes, I, too, get ‘taken in by them’. Who knows, but perhaps this is something I will partially address for Aronline over the coming months…

    As you say, it was the increase in the range of available factory options and, more importantly, accessories that increased revenue for the company as there is big money to be made out of accessories and options. Cetainly the plethora of accessories and accessory option packs from October 1996 really did see the Mini taking an explicit ‘onwards and upwards’ approach, which helped pave the way rather nicely for the BMW-led MINI in 2001.

    Trouble with these SE variants is that I can’t drum up any enthusiasm for the rather diasppointing Mini 35, even though the exterior colours were nice. Then again you can’t please everyone, not even with LE/SE derivatives!

  17. @David 3500
    Glad to be able to talk Minis. Limiited Editions or Special Editions were as you stated a marketing tool and people did get taken in by them. It was good publicity for rover to have something ‘new’ to offer at little expense to them, but could be sold at a profitable price. LE’s was circa 20% of Mini sales. It leaves me to wonder if that was 20% of the overall sales or an extra 20% of sales though. But either way even the Studio 2 and dismal 35 sold because of people wanting to be different as the Mini was nearly always a fashion accessory. Rover eventually realised. Again the higher end models like the Mayfair took a lot more sales than the City and around 25 of sales in the 90’s were Coopers. The 1996 Mini facelift and optional extras was BMW backed as they realised the Mini was valuable and it needed to be more refind etc the facelift was not for instant profit, it was as you say cleverly building up the Minis profile before the mini badged.. Umm bmw’s and to keep it legal. The extras and le’s was obviously to get as much money out of the product until the bmws.
    I’d love to resurch into the Mini and help provide something for the AROnline too!

  18. Paul
    Nice car !
    I presume you will be at Stanford Hall with it on September 9th ?
    Maybe we can persuade the webmeister to drag himself away from the Italian GP on the telly and come and see it in the metal ?

  19. I remember when these came out (although I was under the impression it was 1980, not ’79…) – I had a bit of a thing about Minis when I was a lad and these seemed like the business.

    Must be pretty thin on the ground these days but I have seen a very tidy Rose example at recent SVVC Glamis shows.

  20. I went to the A47 autojumble today and saw a lovely yellow T-reg Mini 1000 from 1979, totally standard and looking factory fresh.
    Even in its 20th year the Mini was still Britain’s favourite small car and I can understand why so many people still preferred it over more modern counterparts.

  21. @ Ian nicholls, yes we will be at Stanford, our car will be on the mini special register stand so pop over and say hi 🙂

  22. And I did see Paul and his nice car. Had a great day out at Stanford hall and Paddy Hopkirk presented the prizes.

  23. I had this mini in Rose and it still remains my all time favourite car. I had walnut extras, slatted rear window , flared arches and tiny bull bars……loved that car so much.

  24. My neighbour has a silver LE mini 1980 in mint condition. All original. It has 20000 miles on the clock and it hasnt been on the road in 10 years. It is exactly as it came out of the factory. He is 67 and was considering selling it, but only to an enthusiast who would look after it. What price do you think it would fetch and are anybody interested. He is a decent bloke and i wouldnt want to see him ripped off of course.

    many Thanks

  25. In the mid eighties I had several Mini Special’s.
    First one was a 1976 Special, with center console speedo in metallic blue with a black vinyl top, second was a 1977 “sand glow” brown car with black vinyl top ( last year of center speedo ) , third a red 1979 with also a black top and ugly clubman speedo box. Besides these 3 I had several others like a 1300 Innocenti and an 85o longstick at the same time.
    I had to “scalp” all three Specials, as the vinyl Top soon got distorted by sun and rain. The metallic paint was really poor as it only had 1 layer and soon disappeared on some places leaving a big spot of light green primer ( as also found under the vinyl top ) Their interior sound isolation mats under the carpet was a perfect rust accelerator as from day one a big sponge kept all water in continuous contact with the bodyshell. Mechanically this car was – in addition with a twin HS2 carburettor set – the best Mini I ever had.( disc brakes remained “open” on wish list ) The body was poor mid seventies, lost of rust, poor wheel arch plastics and far worse overall than my 1971 Mini 850 Saloon ( bronze yellow )which was from my point of view the best year wrt. production quality. I even found the Innocenti body finish superior to the finish of the Specials. ( Now I know why )
    But I loved the perfect fabric seats without silly headrests the tinted glass and an engine with its max torque already at 2000rpm.
    In these days you could not get – and run – a cheaper car in Germany than an 8 years old Mini, rusty Specials being the cheapest you could buy. Perfect students car, far better tahn a VW beetle I found.
    I once bought one ( approx 250GBP ) just for its mag wheels and new tyres which at the end had just 60000km on the clock and was second hand. And it was always a torture to get MOT as the vehicle testers were keen on telling you it was not worth to repair.

    So I would really wonder if a metallic-blue -green -sand -silver car with the original colour and vinyl top and its sponges under the carpet survived.

  26. Since 1977 the Belgian Seneffe plant of BL launched the Mini Special with an 110 engine.
    It had a different palet of colours, a vinyl roof, tinted windows and sporty hubcaps and the Inocenti taillights with reverse lamps. The upholstery was also an improvement on the stadard Mini.
    They also used French Cibie headlights instead of Lucas units.
    The ‘Seneffe’ Special was a normal production model, but it gained a lot of popularity especially in Holland (where I live) , you got more Mini for slightly more money and they were really cute.
    Approx 74000 units were produced in Seneffe.

  27. I bought a new Mini Special in silver in 1979 from Henley’s in Andover and it’s specification made you feel you had something ‘special’. Though the 1100 Clubman engine made it a reasonably torquey unit I always felt it lacked something, so I bought a BL Special Tuning stage 1 kit, which was a modified head, different carb needle and spring,
    I also added a 1275 GT exhaust system. This made the car much more punchy and certainly less stressful to drive. After 3 years I sold the car due to starting a family.

    However after about 5 years I hankered after a car project and in 1989 I bought another Mini Special, again in silver. This time I decided I would put into the car what it should have had in the first place a 1300GT unit with a close ratio gearbox. I was fortunate to find a brand new 1300GT block and a very good condition 12G1805 head. The engine was built to S spec, which meant putting in a 510/542 cam and M needles in the HS2 carbs, I stayed with the 1300GT distributor and mated the engine to a 3 branch Maniflow exhaust manifold and RC40 exhaust system. Converted the front brakes to discs so it stopped a bit quicker! This really made it an enjoyable car to drive, so much better that the 1100 unit even with the stage 1 head on it.

    If BL had the foresight to do this in 1979, instead of selling 5100 cars, they could have sold 20,000 plus. That would have made it a true Mini Special.

  28. y own e 1100 special from 1968en am about to restore it
    it came in yellow here in belgium its very rare to find e good whan

  29. We have a silver special which was refurbed a few years ago but is now metallic pink with a unuion jack roof. Will probaby put it back to original colours in about 10 years. Burberry interior will be the tricky bit.

  30. Just come across this whilst reading back through the old blogs. I had a silver one of these as my first car as a seventeen year old back in 1987. Bought it from Singleton garage, (near Blackpool). Y D E 53V as I recall. Great little car and wish I still had it now. Sold it in 1988 but then turned up again sat rotting on a driveway in Layton, I think right up to the mid 90’s. Use to see it every day when driving round to my girlfriends house. Wonder if it still exists?

  31. good day paul,i have one of these mini 1100 specials in my garage,it was refurbished in 1994,all rust removed and resprayed,it has been dry stored ever since,it has all the bits and pieces it should have,and the original log book.i think with a nice clean and the mechanics checked out she would be a real eye catcher,could be so kind as to tell me what they are worth these days.i could sell it at a push.thanks.

  32. I had one of these!!! A rose one, my first ever car!! I loved it so much! There is one here on Jersey that looks immaculate!!

  33. Yes, why was the enormous central speedo in the original Mini replaced by the creaking binnacle in later versions? BMW reinstated it when they launched the MINI.

  34. I presume by the late 1970s the central speedo was looking old fashioned & drivers wanted the dials to be closer to their eye line.

  35. I had a rose version first car too love loved it fact would love one again now if I could find one !

  36. I have one in rose trying to restore it all strip down the body is being welded waiting to get it back the front sub frame and engine is ready to go back with new disk brakes
    New rear subframe ready to go on then the fun will start

  37. Talking of “special editions”

    My dad had a Ford Anglia with the standard engine but for some reason it had been fitted with a Consul (classic?) gearbox apparently from the factory which had very different ratios (same case & mountings). A lot of Ford mechanicals were interchangeable (the Ford Ka still used the Kent engine blocks!)

    Apparently it went like a scalded cat and from a standing start at one end of Mersea Strood would hit 60mph by the other end. He won a bet with the owner of the local Ford garage over that. I think the guys name might have been Whiting and he said it wasn’t possible. It was.

    I did hear tell of someone putting the big block B series FWD engine into a Mini – which must have been roughly equal to putting the 4.4 V8 into a landcrab – great in a straight line, avoid corners.

    I’m seriously thinking of crowdfunding a supercharged wolseley landcrab diesel. If I use the low compression pistons (8.3 I think) from the petrol model (assuming they’re the same, I’ve been told the diesel uses the 9.0 pistons) and the Moss supercharger at 5psi I can get around 78hp and roughly equal torque to the petrol car. An intercooler would improve that although I have no idea whether there would be the space.

    I like the wheels and the centre console on the Mini. Prefer the Rose colour myself – bit different.

    • I’ve heard of someone’s Dad having a Hillman Hunter with the wrong ratio differential. which meant it was slow to accelerate but was smoother cruising at motorway speeds.

      • My “special edition” came about when I had a 1967 Hillman Minx with the 1496 engine that was written off in an RTA in 1979. I bought a family friend’s 1972 Humber Sceptre with the 1725 enngine and auto gearbox, but the car had been used on almost all short journeys and the engine was knackered. My brother – who later worked much of his life with Suzuki – and I swapped the engines and gearboxes. I ran the Sceptre until well into the 1980s when I sold it and bought a 1.3 Ford Escort.

        My brother’s idea of specials was to bore out the cylinder on a Lambretta 125 and race it.

    • On the map, The Strood – that joins the mainland and Mersea Island and runs between two Y junctions – is some 2 km (1.5 miles) long. Or do you mean just the bit that goes over the marsh?

  38. I have a surviving Mini Special Rose. It needs a respray alas as there is some rust. Does anyone know where I could find (side) decals for it once the respray is done? Likewise the roof cover – we had to peel it back to treat rust in there – any ideas what might work to replace the tan roof? thanks

  39. A little confusingly – the Seneffe assembly plant (which had a small in-house product development department) developed a Mini 1100 Special for sale in continental markets – which first appeared, as a regular model, in 1976. This (round-nosed) Mini tended to substitute for the Clubman saloon on the other side of the channel. It looked rather like a Mini 1000 with a vinyl roof and a few extras for most of its life, but the final models (certainly those sold in France in 1981) look very similar to the UK market Mini 1100 Special of 1979 as described in this article by Keith (which was assembled at Longbridge). Those final Seneffe-assembled Specials “inherited” the side stripes, the wheelarch extensions and the Exacton alloys among other elements, though not the centre console.

  40. A friend of mine had a silver one of these which she inherited after her mother passed away,it was a very neat looking car.very smart both inside and was just a trawl through the BL parts bin and a lot better than other BL limited editions on the Allegro & Marina.

  41. I can remember seeing a silver 1100 Special outside the long gone Studholme and Dickson dealership in Whitehaven and thinking it looked really cool for a Mini and a lot nicer than the range topping Clubman of the time, Also it came with a range of luxury equipment not found on other Minis and a price tag of £ 3300 was OK for 1979 for such a well equipped small car. For British Leyland, the Mini probably put a smile on their face and generated a few extra sales in such a dire time for the company.

  42. One of the better Limited editions to my eyes. The Rose metallic does (did) look nice with the tan vinyl roof. The dashboard & interior trim goes well too. Takes me back to my first car (Mini base 850)

    • It’s interesting a radio was never a standard fitting on Austin Morris cars, even the Maxi HL, until the T registration( 1978/79) model year, when they finally fitted a push button radio to top of the range cars. This had been a standard fitting on Fords from GL upwards since 1976 and top of the range Chryslers and Vauxhalls, yet Austin Morris cars had to wait a few years more.

  43. Our church organist bought a rose one new.

    I used to be fascinated by the European Mini Specials that I saw when abroad. They were popular in cities like Paris and Geneva. Invariably they were equipped with nudge bars and had the rear light clusters that included reversing lights long before we saw them at home.

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