The car museum of the future is here, and it’s a bit like a museum for air care.

The car showroom is a bit different, but it looks like an air-conditioned space where you can check out your latest ride, as well as check out some other cars, such as a new Mercedes-Benz S550E.

The shop, located at the intersection of Broadway and East Broadway, was recently acquired by the Detroit Historical Society.

It’s been around since the late 1980s, and the owners were hoping to make a comeback after a decade-long hiatus.

“We were doing some things with the shop, and we got an idea to make the space into a museum of some kind,” said co-owner, Joe Wozniak.

“It just so happens that it’s the kind of thing that’s kind of been dormant for a while.”

The shop has already received support from the Detroit Economic Development Corp. and the Detroit Institute of Arts.

The museum will open in the spring of 2019, and a full-scale show will be added at a later date.

“This is the perfect way to start off the season, because it gives us a chance to really showcase this incredible piece of history,” said Joe Woynski, the museum’s curator.

“You can see it in the windows, you can see the engine, the wheels, and then you can touch the bodywork.”

It also shows off the museum is in a very nice location.

The owners, Joe and Susan Wozki, moved to the city about 20 years ago, but their home was in Ann Arbor, Michigan, so they decided to keep their home and their garage in the city.

The couple, who met in college, had their first child, and after a long period of not having much to do, they decided that they would go into business.

After getting involved in local car culture and working on a number of cars, they started the Wozniches’ Car Museum in 2002.

“They had this idea that, we could start up this museum and then we could have a big show every year, and this would be a way to showcase this amazing car history,” Woynksi said.

“But at that point, we didn’t know how big it would get.”

The car collection has grown, but the owners weren’t planning on keeping it all together, so the first museum opened in 2005.

“When we started building the museum, we thought we could do it in 10 years,” Woznkski said.

The showroom has a lot of space for cars to hang, as many as 10 or more cars per room, but they also have a lot more space for items like cars, jewelry, clothing, books, and even art.

“The main thing is we just have the stuff that we love to do,” Wojkowski said.

For example, the car collection includes over 200,000 vintage and new cars, including more than 300,000 examples of BMW and Mercedes-Benzes, which are rare.

“These cars were designed in Germany, built in the early 1940s, by a lot people who were very smart people,” Wody said.

Wody says the museum will feature some of those cars, and he hopes to eventually add more cars to the collection.

“There are cars that are on display that are so rare that they could be worth more than a million dollars,” he said.

Other exhibits include a large number of vintage and modern cars from the 1920s and 1930s, as part of a larger collection.

Woynik, who also owns a car museum in Washington, D.C., said he and his wife, Susan, decided to create a museum in Detroit in hopes of bringing a sense of community and a sense that people who live in the same city can be part of the same community.

The Woznik’s have been involved in the car culture scene for years, and their collection is a testament to that.

The company’s business has grown since the 1990s, thanks to its ability to sell cars to customers all over the world.

“Detroit has become a great market, and I think we’ve got a great opportunity to build a museum and showcase the car stuff,” Wiyok said.

This museum is the latest addition to the family’s collection.

The first was the museum in Chicago.

After the Wojks bought their house, they had plans to build another museum in Atlanta, but that project never came to fruition.

“So I thought, if we have a chance at building a museum, I think it’s best to take the chance and start a new one,” Wany said.