The FLHTI is intended to be a starting point to build an Electra Glide equipped just the way you want. There is no audio system, but the switches and speakers are there, and there is a slot in the fairing dash to install it. With Harley's new XM radio option, that will be increasingly tempting. (The radio bay a useful place to stuff spare gloves, maps, etc. if you don't get the radio.) You get a bit more than basic instrumentation—tach, fuel gauge, voltmeter—with mounting points for two more gauges, like the clock I wished for. Spotlights are standard. With a 2006 price ($15,395 base) about $2400 less than the Electra Glide Classic and even $1600 below the Road King, the FLHT is a relative bargain, especially if you don't have any use for a radio or trunk. If don't have a passenger, giving up the trunk (which makes a great passenger backrest) is not a hardship at all and makes the bike look less stodgy, though the Street Glide is an even sleeker take on the same idea. The radio, trunk, and other equipment that you add to make an Electra Glide Standard an Electra Glide Classic adds about 18 pounds.