There is very little to say about this car, despite the fact that it was confused and well-intentioned, that it is difficult to understand exactly what happened here. The best way to understand the problem is to look at the history of the parent company: ACM. The Ali Ciemme SpA group from Piazzino di Atessa built various basic Fiat boxes, but always looking for the perfect niche, which after a few years seemed to be found. At the time, the goal was to increase the limited selection of small and affordable off-road vehicles, which to date had only been made by Japanese manufacturers. So they started in 1981 with licensed buildings from the Romanian company ARO. Auto Romania saw itself as an expert on the most beautiful, yet still powerful riders, who seemed to be the best for ACM purposes. But bringing a car from Italy to market with an incredible summary somehow did not work at all.
So they discovered Ciemme. Modified AROs were sold under this label, which was given a diesel engine from VW or a gasoline engine from Renault. The pick-up variant was launched even as a Scorpion, but somehow the car was very tiring in the late 1980s, on a day of fun society. Also name.
At the beginning of the new decade, everything was considered again. They simply left Ciemme and set up Biagini, which was already very Italian. But for a new client for small gapers you had to offer something special. After all, this group of buyers love to spend a little more on their fun accessories. And then the wild idea came: why not a wheel and a wheelbarrow? Regarding the relationship with Fiat, we entered into a conversation with Steyr Puch, who by then had finished developing the Golf Country. And not far from VW to Karmann, where the Golf Cabrio came from the assembly line.
So what had to come. By building a wild frame, they were somehow able to put the power of the State (which was the basis of the second-generation Golf) under the body of the converter (which was derived from the first-generation Golf). Which was basically not a stupid idea: the technology was mature and available, and the converter had four seats and was open. But that alone was not enough for a young Biagini brand.
After all, VW still looked like a VW. So a new structure had to be sought, although unfortunately old models from company history were used here, yes, and all these Ciemmes had the shape of a Romanian Zweckform car. However, the whole front section was redesigned, just to install the headlights and indicators from the first generation Fiat Panda. The rear lights came from the Golf Caddy, and because the rear door was placed lower instead of the top, the hat with a glass window was replaced by one with film.
Even the inscription seemed to be just a modified version of the current Passat logo and all of these many small details made Passo feel connected even though it was used during the Hot, Ice and Dynamite Days. the throne can be successful. Success, however, did not just want to come. About 60 pieces, no one knows for sure, were built until 1993. And the fact that VW ended the State in 1991 with one replacement seat in 1993, that is, there were no basic vehicles, must have seemed like a salvation in Piazzino. and after the loud noise failure, that whole ACM brand.