The Bonnot Gang’s Limousine
De dion bouton limo


Bonnot Gang




Allows the user to escape law enforcement with ease


User will try to form a gang intent on stealing and causing havoc



Collected by

Warehouse 13







Date of Collection

June 3, 1961



The Bonnot Gang (La Bande à Bonnot) was a French criminal anarchist group that operated in France and from 1911 to 1912. Made of individuals who identified with the emerging illegalist ideals, the gang utilized cutting-edge technology (including automobiles and repeating rifles) not yet available to the French police.

Originally referred to by the press as simply "The Auto Bandits", the gang was dubbed "The Bonnot Gang" after Jules Bonnot gave an interview at the office of Le Petit Parisien, a popular daily paper. Bonnot's perceived prominence within the group was later reinforced by his high-profile death during a shootout with French police in Choisy-le-Roi.


It miraculously survived the ravages of two world wars on the European continent before it was discovered in 1961. A Dutch family had found it outside of Delft and was using it to commit a crime spree spanning the whole of Belgium’s major cities. After they were detained and the limo taken by Warehouse agents, Interpol was finally called to return all the stolen property and money.


This artifact has been noted to jam up the efficiency of any law enforcement or administrative body, such as the Warehouse. When in chase, the limo can cause weaponry to disappear or malfunction and following squad cars to break down or get lost. To a lesser extent, it can cause further confusion by creating road obstacles, blocking communications and even making the vehicle itself appear like a licensed government vehicle. However, these effects appear unpredictably and with no known time limit. The original user will try, and usually succeed, in forming some type of gang intent on stealing money and causing mayhem in the streets.

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