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Likewise, I reserve the right to supervise your progress before giving my agreement to this project. (Guzzi-Parodi), though the marque quickly changed to Moto Guzzi. Carlo Guzzi initially received royalties for each motorcycle produced, holding no ownership in the company that bore his name. Carlo Guzzi's first engine design was a horizontal single that dominated the first 45 years of the company's history in various configurations.The company was legally based in Genoa, Italy, with its headquarters in Mandello. As the only actual shareholders, the Parodi's wanted to shield their shipping fortunes by avoiding confusion of name G. In 1946 Moto Guzzi formally incorporated as Moto Guzzi S.p. Through 1934, each engine bore the signature of the mechanic who built it.These were the highest performance engines Moto Guzzi sold to the general public.By contrast, the company supplied the official racing team and private racers with higher performance racing machines with varying overhead cam, multi-valve configurations and cylinder designs.The solution was production of inexpensive, lighter cycles.The 1946 "Motoleggera", a 65 cc lightweight motorcycle became very popular in post-war Italy.Ravelli, ironically, had died just days after the war's end in an aircraft crash and is commemorated by the eagle's wings that form the Moto Guzzi logo.Carlo Guzzi and Giorgio Parodi, along with Giorgio's brother Angelo, created a privately held silent partnership "Società Anonima Moto Guzzi" on 15 March 1921, for the purpose of (according to the original articles of incorporation) "the manufacture and the sale of motor cycles and any other activity in relation to or connected to metallurgical and mechanical industry".
Ultimately, the V8 was not developed further as Moto Guzzi withdrew (together with the main competitors Gilera and Mondial) from racing after the 1957 season citing escalating costs and diminishing motorcycle sales.
A four-stroke 175 cc scooter known as the "Galletto" also sold well.
Though modest cycles for the company, the lighter cycles continue to feature Guzzi's innovation and commitment to quality.
The step-through Galletto initially featured a manual, foot-shifted three-speed (160 cc) configuration then later a four-speed (175 cc) set-up by the end of 1952.
The displacement was increased to 192 cc in 1954 and electric start was added in 1961.
Moto Guzzi was limited in its endeavors to penetrate the important scooter market as motorcycle popularity waned after WWII.