The Chaparral and McLaren M8B raced using the 1969 ZL1 Mark IV version of the 427 with impressive results. Specifications and mechanics of the L88 production model of the engine are virtually identical to the ZL1 although the block and heads are cast from aluminum rather than iron dropping the weight by 110 lbs-now with
The Plymouth Duster, on the compact Chrysler “A-body” platform, is in show rooms by late 1969 for the 1970 model year. The model is available only as a two door coupe through-out its production run. The new Duster shares its platform with the Valiant, and for the first year only, the sporty Duster carries the
1952 Cadillac Series 62 4.6 Cadillac North Star V.8 3 Speed Automatic MCF thanks Gateway Classic Cars for the images provided here.
A 1970 Camaro split bumper….I shouldn’t have to say anymore than that!!..lol…But I will…Candy paint….Big Block under the hood…Great stance…..And!….A full custom interior by Steve Holcomb Pro Auto Custom Interiors…..Way Cool!!!…Check it out!!
Brutal 1971 Dodge Charger Super Bee with a huge 7.2L 440 Six Pack, Chrysler’s ultimate street motor!
The Rebel made its first appearance as a V8 power option for the Rambler Classic in 1957; it was only available for the one year. The Rebel made a reappearance as a two door coupe in 1966; this time as a luxury option for the Classic featuring special trim, bucket seats, and a revised roof
The same features that kept Camaro a top choice since ‘67 integrated into the G4 and the new F-body platform for 1993. The two-door Camaro retained 2+2 seating, and the coupe had an optional removable “T” roof, with an “F” body convertible version released in 1994. The entry-level power was a 3.4-liter V6 for ’93
Two schools of thought can come into play when looking for your classic ride, but a rust free vehicle is singly, the most important thing you need, no matter which school of thought you gravitate towards. One option is to find a car in great condition for cents on the dollar in some cases. Cars
Code name Panther was the way Chevy referred to the “pony car” they planned on unveiling to compete with the Mustang. The first model hit the show room floor in September 1966- it was not a Panther but a Camaro that Chevrolet chose to call the new model. The first letter of the name was a “C”