But Tatra was not alone. The rival Škoda firm also tried streamlining, but in a more limited way. The present post present some examples that were either prototypes or very limited-production cars. I am not very knowledgeable regarding automobiles from central Europe, so will not deal with the backgrounds of the cars. However, you might wish to consult the following: the 1935 Škoda 935 prototype, here; the Škoda Popular line, here; the 1936-38 Škoda Popular Sport 909 Monte Carlo, here; and the 1938-42 Škoda Rapid 922, here.
Given the comparatively tiny production levels Škoda attained prior to World War 2, I find it surprising that the company was able to afford to fund the interesting cars shown below.
John Tjaarda. This was due to its use of flow-through or pontoon fenders.
Škoda design with pontoon fenders was the 1935 Popular Special Sport, two variations of which are shown here.
Škoda Popular "Malá Dahoda" that is essentially the same as the car shown below.
1937 Škoda Popular Sport 909 "Monte Carlo." It differs from the "Malá Dahoda" in only a few details, the most noticeable being the headlight treatment and the shape of the trailing edge of the front fenders. A nice, racy 1930s design for such a small vehicle.