The noise radiated by an ICE engine results from a mixture of various complex sources such as combustion, injection, piston slap, turbocharger, etc. Some of these have been categorized as combustion related noise and others as mechanical noise. Of great concern is the assessment of combustion noise which, under some operating conditions, is likely to predominate over the other sources of noise. The residual noise, produced by various other sources, is commonly referred to as mechanical noise. Being able to extract combustion and mechanical noise is of prime interest in the development phase of the engine and also for diagnostic purposes. This paper presents the application of combustion mechanical noise separation techniques on a V8 engine. Two techniques, namely the classical Wiener filter and cyclostationary Wiener filter, have been investigated. The techniques have been applied to microphone recordings measured at one meter distance from the engine running on a test bench. Reference in-cylinder pressure sensors have been instrumented and synchronously acquired together with the microphones. Strengths and weaknesses of the techniques are assessed and presented in the paper. Finally the aforementioned source separation techniques are applied as a pre-processing step to the sound recordings measured on a microphone array. Sound source localization then allows to localize and quantify the combustion and mechanical sources of noise on the engine. This is illustrated with some application examples.