Q: What was your first car?

• Sen. Roland Burris (D-Ill.): “Mine was a 1953 Pontiac. Bought it when I was going into my senior year in college. It was black. That’s about all I can remember. I think I paid $350 for it.”

• Rep. Zoe Lofgren (D-Calif.): “A 1954 greenish-blue DeSoto that my grandfather gave me. It was a wonderful car. It was semiautomatic — had a clutch but no gearshift.”

• Rep. Phil Hare (D-Ill.): “A 1955 Chevy. I’m going to really sound old. It was kind of turquoise and white. I think I paid $350 for it, but I traded it for a 1954 Nash station wagon. I went from a car I thought was a collector’s item to a car that looked like an upside-down bathtub.”

• Rep. Gregory Meeks (D-N.Y.): “In college it was a Buick Riviera, something green. It was old but was nice. It was a car I always wanted. My dad surprised me with it. I was one of the few people in college with a car. It was the campus favorite.”

• Sen. Judd Gregg (R-N.H.): “My first car was an old Jeep Willy. I think it was brown when I got it, but I painted it blue — by hand. It looked awful.”

• Sen. Barbara MikulskiBarbara MikulskiGore wishes Mikulski a happy birthday at 'Inconvenient Sequel' premiere Bipartisan friendship is a civil solution to political dysfunction Dems press for paycheck fairness bill on Equal Pay Day MORE (D-Md.): “A Ford convertible. White with a blue top. I ran it until the transmission fell out — and I wish I had it today.”
• Sen. Sam Brownback (R-Kan.): “I had a Ford pickup truck, F-100, blue. Loved it.”

• Sen. Bob CaseyRobert (Bob) Patrick CaseyOPINION | 5 ways Democrats can win back power in the states The real litmus test is whether pro-life democrats vote for pro-life legislation There’s a way to protect consumers and keep good call center jobs in the U.S. MORE Jr. (D-Pa.): “The first car I owned was actually a Ford minivan. I didn’t own a car before I was married.”

• Sen. Johnny IsaksonJohnny IsaksonTrump signs Veterans Affairs bill at New Jersey golf club No. 2 Senate Republican backs McConnell in Trump fight Savings through success in foreign assistance MORE (R-Ga.): “A 1956 used Chevrolet station wagon with no air conditioning. It was an atrocious green, but to me, it was a chariot.”

• Sen. Richard BurrRichard Mauze BurrSenate chairman hopes to wrap up Russia investigation this year Lawmakers seek to interview Trump secretary in Russia probe Senate Dem wants closer look at Russia's fake news operation on Facebook MORE (R-N.C.): “It was a white VW Bug. I think it was a 1966. I now have a gray [Volkswagen] Thing and a maroon Thing in North Carolina. My wife said after one of the Things ended up on TMZ that one of them was going to be sold.”

• Sen. Patrick LeahyPatrick LeahyImmigration battlefield widens for Trump, GOP Grassley shouldn't allow Senate Democrats to block judicial nominees Trump’s rhetoric and bluster could lose US an ally in Mexico MORE (D-Vt.): “It was a used car, I know that. I think it was a red Volvo.”

• Sen. Dianne FeinsteinDianne FeinsteinTrump's Democratic tax dilemma Feinstein: Trump immigration policies 'cruel and arbitrary' The Memo: Could Trump’s hard line work on North Korea? MORE (D-Calif.): “An old Oldsmobile that was a hand-me-down from my father for the sole purpose of driving home from college on the weekend, which I never did. It was a big, clunky sedan that my father said would keep me out of trouble.”

• Sen. Joe Lieberman (I-Conn.): “It’s so long ago… I can tell you that the first car I drove wasn’t my own. It was my dad’s. He used to buy Chevys. I can’t remember the make. My dad was the kind of guy, God bless him, he would buy a Chevy, keep it for 15 years, and then buy another Chevy. But my first, I think it was a Le Mans. Pontiac Le Mans.”

• Rep. Susan Davis (D-Calif.): “A little Dodge. I didn’t have a car until I went to work after college. I think it was white. It was small.”

• Rep. Patrick Kennedy (D-R.I.): “It was a blue Ford Taurus. I was in college, and the license plate I got was YK2000. Everybody thought — because Rhode Island is known for vanity plates — it stood for ‘Young Kennedy 2000’ and that I was going to run for something in 2000. It was total coincidence.”

• Rep. Anthony Weiner (D-N.Y.): “My first car was a — what year was it? It was a ’72. I think it was either a Monte Carlo or an Impala — essentially the same car. The color — is rust a color? It stopped moving on its own before I got rid of it. It had a water pump issue, meaning I had to be a human water pump. I don’t know whether I was driving it or it was driving me.”

• Rep. Bill Shuster (R-Pa.): 1970 Plymouth Duster in a medium blue.

• Rep. Sam GravesSam GravesGOP signals infrastructure bill must wait House Republicans work to torpedo Trump’s air traffic control plan White House works to sell House Republicans on Trump’s air traffic control plan MORE (R-Mo.): 1981 Monte Carlo, blue with a dark blue landau top.

• Rep. Virginia FoxxVirginia FoxxAmerica’s workers, job creators need the Save Local Business Act DeVos abandons student loan servicing overhaul House Republican offers bill to reverse controversial labor rule MORE (R-N.C.): “My first car was a 1950, two-door black Ford, no air conditioning, no power steering. It was a basic car. As I recall, it cost $150. I had it for a long time. I got it when I was about 17, which would’ve been 1960. I can’t remember exactly how long I kept it, but probably about five years.”

• Sen. Kit Bond (R-Mo.): A 1954 stick-shift black Chevrolet.

• Rep. Chris Van Hollen (D-Md.): A motorcycle.

• Rep. Ed PastorEd PastorWhich phone do lawmakers like the most? CAMPAIGN OVERNIGHT: Political tomfoolery Pastor endorses in race to replace him MORE (D-Ariz.): A ’56 green Chevy.

• Rep. Jim McDermottJim McDermottLobbying World Dem lawmaker: Israel's accusations start of 'war on the American government' Dem to Trump on House floor: ‘Stop tweeting’ MORE (D-Wash.): A ’39 Chevy, faded maroon.

• Rep. Barney Frank (D-Mass.): A Mercury.

• Rep. David Price (D-N.C.): “1964 VW Bug, forest green. I think it was $50, not more than $100 and it had a hole in the floorboard.”

• Rep. Bob Etheridge (D-N.C.): Four-door Dodge sedan, “used and about worn out.”

• Rep. Michael BurgessMichael BurgessMedicaid efficiency is needed now, more than ever In the politics of healthcare reform, past is prologue New hope for ObamaCare repeal? Key GOP lawmaker working on amendment MORE (R-Texas): ’65 Oldsmobile Delta 88, ocean mist (green).

• Rep. Kevin BradyKevin BradyGOP chairman: Tax reform could increase deficit GOP thinks it has winning message on taxes GOP planning to release tax framework next month: reports MORE (R-Texas): Inherited his mother’s green Plymouth station wagon. “It was as long as a city block.”