The Ducati Scrambler is a bike that easily lends itself to personalisation and customisation, and three iterations thereof were shown at the Verona Motor Bike Show on January 22. Called Peace Sixty2, Revolution and Artika, the trio were presented at the Ducati display called “Land of Joy”.

Starting with the new model in the Scrambler range, the Sixty2, the Peace Sixty2 is a 60s-styled cafe racer by Verona-based custom bike builder Mr. Martini. The fairing of the Peace Sixty2 harks back to the days of the bevel-geared twins and Pantahs. The single-seat tailpiece with hand-crafted leather seat, coupled with the Termignoni exhausts, are combined with design details and graphics that convey a sense of Ducati’s racing heritage.

Officine Mermaid is responsible for the Revolution, a full bobber-style Sixty2. Stripped of everything that is not necessary, the Revolution shows designer Dario Mastroianni’s sweeping changes to the low-slung bike, including 17-inch wheels front and rear, new fork yokes and the leather single-seat. The exposed Desmodromic belt-drive further emphasises the stripped-down nature of the Revolution.

Last in the list is the Artika by Dario Lopez Studio. Taking its cue from the Ducati Pantah ice racer of the late ’70s, currently on display in the Ducati Museum in Borgo Panigale, the Artika is designed to be ridden when the weather gets cold and the snow starts falling. The florescent yellow body and bright blue trim could be seen by a blind man, and would make the bike hard to miss in a parking lot.

Also on display at the Ducati stand at the Verona Expo is the complete range of accessories and customisation options for the Scrambler Sixty2, showing how easily a rider’s Scrambler can be modified to suit almost any taste or style.

The Ducati Scrambler is sold in Malaysia by Naza. There are four models available – the Icon at RM63,999, the Full Throttle, the Urban Enduro and the Classic, all at RM69,999.