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  • 2005 Machine Silver Coupe / Black Interior 6K Miles, Perfect CarFax ...

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    2005 Machine Silver Coupe / Black Interior 6K Miles, Perfect CarFax 1SB Equipment Package, Automatic, Navigation, Z51 Suspension, Heads Up Display, Polished Wheels FINANCING AVAILABLE / ALL TRADES WELCOME Call 972-446-8388 OR 855-233-8388

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  • 2007 Monterey Red Coupe / Black Interior 4K Miles, One Owner, Perfect...

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    2007 Monterey Red Coupe / Black Interior 4K Miles, One Owner, Perfect CarFax 3LT Equipment Package, Automatic, Z51 Suspension, Chrome Wheels, Navigation FINANCING AVAILABLE / ALL TRADES WELCOME Call 972-446-8388 OR 855-233-8388

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  • 1974 Porsche 911 Carrera1974 Porsche 911 Ducktail Carrera Coupe,...

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    1974 Porsche 911 Carrera1974 Porsche 911 Ducktail Carrera Coupe, chassis#9114400446, color code#027, guards red with black Carrera script and black interior. Classic color combination, fuchs wheels, solid floor pan, and this Carrera is #446 with a March 1974 production date. Only 528 U.S Carrera coupes were produced in 1974 and only the U.S versions retained the ducktail rear spoiler derived from the RS’s from the previous year. Great car for the collector and enthusiast, Mechanically sound. If you have any additional questions Please call 310-975-0272 or email with any questions! We also welcome all international buyers. We can help with shipping quotes and arrangements.

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  • 2006 Black Convertible / Black Interior / Black Top 13K Miles, Perfect...

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    2006 Black Convertible / Black Interior / Black Top 13K Miles, Perfect CarFax 3LT Equipment Package, Automatic, Polished Wheels, Corsa Exhaust FINANCING AVAILABLE / ALL TRADES WELCOME Call 972-446-8388 OR 855-233-8388

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  • 1955 Jaguar XK 140 Drop Head Coupe RHD 1955 Jaguar XK140 Drop Head Coupe...

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    1955 Jaguar XK 140 Drop Head Coupe RHD 1955 Jaguar XK140 Drop Head Coupe Right Hand Drive, matching numbers, chassis#807201, maroon with biscuit interior, comes with a heritage certificate, purchased in Loch Ness, Scotland in 1979 and driven for 2 years, restoration was started but never finished, right hand drive Drop Head coupes for restoration are ultra rare and almost impossible to find, 480 RHD's were built and 278 are believed to still exist, excellent car with lots a potential and definitely a restoration worthy project and will make a great addition to any collection and the motor turns freely by hand. For $59,500If you have any additional questions Please call 310-975-0272 or email with any questions! We also welcome all international buyers. We can help with shipping quotes and arrangements.

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  • 2007 Victory Red Z06 / Black Interior 2K Miles, One Owner, Perfect...

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    2007 Victory Red Z06 / Black Interior 2K Miles, One Owner, Perfect CarFax 2LZ Equipment Package, Manual, Spyder Wheels, Museum Delivery FINANCING AVAILABLE / ALL TRADES WELCOME Call 972-446-8388 OR 855-233-8388

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  • 2007 Black Convertible / Two Tone Red / Black Leather Interior 18K...

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    2007 Black Convertible / Two Tone Red / Black Leather Interior 18K Miles, Perfect CarFax 3LT Equipment Package, Automatic, Navigation, Magnetic Ride, Chrome Wheels FINANCING AVAILABLE / ALL TRADES WELCOME Call 281-821-1222 OR 800-829-6434

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  • Here is a fully loaded 94 Corvette| has the LT-1 engine with only 74|000...

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    Here is a fully loaded 94 Corvette| has the LT-1 engine with only 74|000 miles on it that is only 3|800 miles a year| car is excellent | as close to perfect as you will find| car needs nothing ready for cruising| with all the options you would want for a good driving car.

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  • 2006 LeMans Blue Convertible / Tan Interior / Tan Power Top 16K Miles,...

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    2006 LeMans Blue Convertible / Tan Interior / Tan Power Top 16K Miles, One Owner, Perfect CarFax 3LT Equipment Package, 6 Speed Manual, Polished Wheels FINANCING AVAILABLE / ALL TRADES WELCOME Call 281-821-1222 OR 800-829-6434

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  • 2006 Daytona Sunset Orange Z06 / Two Tone Black / Gray Interior 17K...

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    2006 Daytona Sunset Orange Z06 / Two Tone Black / Gray Interior 17K Miles, Perfect CarFax 2LZ Equipment Package, Manual, Polished Alloy Wheels FINANCING AVAILABLE / ALL TRADES WELCOME Call 281-821-1222 OR 800-829-6434

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  • American Muscle Cars attempts to provide accurate information on the...

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    American Muscle Cars attempts to provide accurate information on the automobile listed above. The actual equipment may vary. Please confirm all vehicle options, accessories and prices with a sales associate to assure accuracy.

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  • 2012 Carbon Flash Centennial Grand Sport Coupe / Black Interior 6K...

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    2012 Carbon Flash Centennial Grand Sport Coupe / Black Interior 6K Miles, Perfect CarFax 100th Anniversary Centennial Edition, 3LT Equipment Package, Automatic, Magnetic Ride, Chrome Wheels, Dual Mode Exhaust FINANCING AVAILABLE / ALL TRADES WELCOME CALL 512-834-8388 OR 855-355-8388

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  • 2013 Arctic White Grand Sport Coupe / Black Interior 4K Miles, One...

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    2013 Arctic White Grand Sport Coupe / Black Interior 4K Miles, One Owner, Perfect CarFax 3LT Equipment Package, Automatic, Dual Mode Exhaust, Black Wheels, Navigation, Rear Spoiler, Flags in Headrest FINANCING AVAILABLE / ALL TRADES WELCOME CALL 512-834-8388 OR 855-355-8388

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  • 2012 CENTENNIAL Carbon Flash Grand Sport Convertible / Black Interior ...

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    2012 CENTENNIAL Carbon Flash Grand Sport Convertible / Black Interior 3K Miles, Perfect CarFax CENTENNIAL EDITION, 4LT Equipment Package, Automatic, Centennial Black Cup Wheels, Dual Mode Exhaust, Ride Control FINANCING AVAILABLE / ALL TRADES WELCOME CALL 512-834-8388 OR 855-355-8388

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  • 2000 Magnetic Red Coupe / Black Interior 43K Miles, Perfect CarFax ...

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    2000 Magnetic Red Coupe / Black Interior 43K Miles, Perfect CarFax Automatic, Memory Package, Dual Climate Control, Polished Wheels, HID Headlights, After Market Navigation and Stereo FINANCING AVAILABLE / ALL TRADES WELCOME CALL 512-834-8388 OR 855-355-8388

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  • SRT-8 392 Inaugural Edition

    SRT-8 392 Inaugural Edition

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  • 1977 Dodge Ramcharger with 42k original miles. Owned by original family....

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    1977 Dodge Ramcharger with 42k original miles. Owned by original family. Runs well. Roll bar, bucket front seats, bench back seats, original paint, very mild wear and tear. Up to date tags.

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  • Running driving 1950 Dodge Cornet

    Running driving 1950 Dodge Cornet

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  • 1978 Cadillac Eldorado silver with dark red leather interior . Numbers...

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    1978 Cadillac Eldorado silver with dark red leather interior . Numbers matching. All original! 15295 original miles. This baby has been loved and taken care of! Garaged all of her life. Original Sun roof! Believe or not, this baby has her original tires!! One owner car who bought it, then garaged it.

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  • Perhaps the most beloved body style ever produced for the 911 by Porsche...

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    Perhaps the most beloved body style ever produced for the 911 by Porsche was the Carrera of the 80’s. Although sharing many of the visual cues of the generation prior SC’s, the Carrera cars were much more well-appointed for driver comfort as well as the added performance of the now proven 3.2 liter flat six engine all while preserving the wildly popular lines of the car and its proven timeless design.

    The 1984 Porsche 911 offered here presents itself in Grand Prix White over very attractive Blue interior. Factory delivery options included Monterey Radio, Forged Lightweight Fuchs wheels, Automatic speed control, Sport Bilstein Shocks, and factory installed alarm system. It is apparent that the car has been enjoyed and properly cared for just over 106 000 miles. The car had a large service at 102 000 miles including new chain tensioners, brakes and fluids, wheel bearings, oil return tubes and belts. Our test drive a car that is very well behaved offering great acceleration, smooth shifting, excellent handling and straight braking. The car is extremely well balanced and delivers a driving experience that is purely Porsche.
    Some tasteful upgrades include 16 inch Fuchs wheels, Nardi Steering wheel and sport exhaust.

    Air Cooled 911’s are globally sought after, and are deemed to go down in history as offering the full package: performance, reliability and longevity. At 106 000 miles and nearly 30 years in age, the 1984 Porsche 911 offered here still offers that “full package” with much enjoyment given to the next owner. A great car at a great price.

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  • Chevrolet has been designing and building pickup trucks since 1924. ...

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    Chevrolet has been designing and building pickup trucks since 1924. Over the years “C” referred to two wheel drive trucks and “K” referred to four wheel drive trucks. 1967 introduced the second generation of trucks and went through 1972. Up until this point General Motors had produced a vehicle for one purpose, solely to be used as a work truck. GM was now looking to add convenience features to make for a more comfortable ride. The new generation of trucks were built with coil spring trailing arm rear suspension, which created a much smoother ride than the traditional leaf springs.

    After a complete frame off restoration all done in the last three years, this radical ride is ready for your consideration. Although the frame started out just fine, it was shipped to a local frame shop to be squared up and straightened and is now tighter than factory specs. The motor was completely rebuilt, complete with an aluminum radiator with electric cooling fans. This is a Flat tappet, drag ready, engine. Attached to the engine is a brand new, freshly rebuilt 700R4 Transmission with a B&M shift kit. The rear end is also freshly rebuilt with posi track and electronic converter lock for highway driving. The battery has been located with a custom tray on the frame. The MSD ignition box you see on the firewall serves the purpose of housing some switches for popping the doors open if need be. Pulling up to the gas pump is actually fun in this truck, as the fuel door has been re-located to the driver’s side tail light and is remote controlled to pop open by the push of a button. The doors also open up keyless. The dash, steering wheel, and gauges are also custom billet. The leather seats and custom center counsel were also added for cruising comfort. The truck is painted in bright, flawless, Hemi orange. A custom billet grille was added as well. The truck rides on 18 inch wheels in the front and 20 inch wheels in the rear and gives a great muscle look. The sound system is phenomenal, there is a JL audio amp with custom subs built into a custom box behind the seats. The air conditioning works great. There was obviously no expense spared on this truck and it is ready to satisfy your wants.

    To see over 80 photos of this car, including under carriage please visit: http://grautogallery.com/vehicle-details.php?id=472

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  • Perhaps one of the most influential automotive designer in history is...

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    Perhaps one of the most influential automotive designer in history is General Motors executive, Harley Earl. His Art Deco influence dominated the automotive arena during the late 30’s and early 40’s. His was the person to introduce free sketch and clay modeling to automotive design. With the introduction of the Series 62 Cadillac, he integrated the headlight into the fender creating the Torpedo look. The Series 62 Convertible was and important car built for important people, and with a length of 216 inches, and a width of 80 inches, size does matter.

    The 1941 Cadillac Series 62 Convertible offered here was acquired by us out of a private collection a year ago with the intention to complete. The car features new paint, restored frame and undercarriage, new interior, good mechanicals and with little effort can be completed to the a high level full classic. Most of the components need to complete are present, the convertible top frame is present, the top material needs to be purchased and installed, the proper color should black with burgundy piping or finish to taste. The original steering wheel has been professionally refinished but the center section needs to acquired. The car has the original radio and most of the parts and hardware needed to finish. This is a good driving vehicle that is recognized as a full classic by the CCCA, and is very worthy of finishing. The 1941 Cadillac convertible is a rare model as Cadillac cut back production and joint the American war effort. With fully restored examples selling upwards of $100, 000 dollars our loss is your gain.

    To see over 80 photos of this car, including under carriage please visit our website www.grautogallery.com

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  • We are pleased to offer this 2005 Chevrolet Corvette Convertible for...

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    We are pleased to offer this 2005 Chevrolet Corvette Convertible for purchase. The 2005 models were the first year of the new generation (C6) of Corvette. The C6 was virtually all new including new bodywork with exposed headlamps, an overhaul of the suspension geometry, a larger 6.0L (364cu in) V8 engine, and a new set of options & features to provide a much higher level of refinement. The legendary Corvette was more powerful and even improved in already world class handling.

    This Corvette Convertible comes loaded with features that include: heated leather seats, power driver’s seat with two memory settings, power convertible top, start button, head’s up display, dual climate control, Coming Home system, in-dash navigation includes touch screen to control cd player & radio, XM Satellite radio, OnStar, speed proportional power steering, fuel consumption/range computer, cruise control, and lockable glove compartment. This is a great driving machine perfect for top down thrills. It’s an easy driving automatic, and a heart racing sports car. This is a one-family owned vehicle in excellent condition. Please call or email for more details!

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  • Impeccably maintained and in outstanding condition
    Runs beautifully -...

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    Impeccably maintained and in outstanding condition
    Runs beautifully - 100% stock
    All wheel drive (70%R / 30%F); 5 speed G64 manual transmission
    No rust anywhere; Sparkling Guards Red paint with no fading or oxidation
    Red/black leather interior in excellent condition.
    Options include sport seats, cruise control, sunroof, air conditioning, rear wiper, and Premier AM/FM/CD stereo system with 4 Alpine speakers.
    Potenza radial tires mounted on 17” Cup Design 92 alloy wheels
    New clutch at 24K, slave cylinder at 40K
    Recent tune-up and valve adjustment
    Major $6K engine service at 45K to correct problematic head to block design flaw and subsequent oil leak. Head to cylinder surfaces machined by Competition Engineering (http://www.competitioneng.com; Lake Isabella, CA) and new gasket set and valve guides installed.
    Owners manual, enthusiast books, and all repair documentation will be provided.

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  • When this 2001 Camaro Z/28 convertible was built, nobody knew what the...

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    When this 2001 Camaro Z/28 convertible was built, nobody knew what the future of the F-body would hold. Today we know its legacy is secure, but in the mid-2000s, fantastic, original V8 Camaros like this were like gold. Finding one that is 100% stock, with low mileage and an unusual color combination is one way to assure future collectability, and in the meantime, it’s an absolute ball to drive.
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    GM was fascinated with Pewter on their performance cars around the turn of the century, and the contrast between brute-force performance and the subtle color is insanely attractive. The composite bodywork strikes a nice balance between F-body icon and grown-up performance car and since it’s immune to rust and dents, this one shows quite well today. Sure, there are a few very minor signs that it’s been driven, but overall there’s no doubt that this car was beloved by the two guys who have had the honor of owning it. The well-integrated wing looks even better on the convertible than it does on the coupe and who doesn’t love the way the front fenders swoop up to meld into the side mirrors? No stripes, no hood scoops, just an ultra-smooth look that makes this Camaro a fantastic grand touring car rather than a boy-racer. If nobody notices those discreet Z/28 badges, this car could be one heck of a sleeper.
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    Black leather is the right choice with the Pewter bodywork, again reinforcing the idea that this is an adult’s car, not a slot car toy. The leather buckets are as comfortable as they are supportive, equally well-suited to long-distance hauls as to carving through back country roads. Particularly for a convertible the leather is in really nice shape with only minor comfort marks that add character. Z/28s came only one way: loaded, and this one includes all the goodies including A/C, power windows, locks, and top, a tilt wheel, power driver’s seat, and cruise control, so it really does cover all the bases. The Bose stereo system sounds absolutely fantastic, top up or top down, and it has obviously never spent any time being stored outdoors, because the carpets and dash pad are excellent. The top stows beneath a matching semi-rigid boot and the trunk, while modest, is nicely finished and includes a space-saver spare.
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    A lot of guys were worried about the LS1 in the Camaro, but once the performance numbers came out, those fears were laid to rest. While GM put different numbers on the F-body LS1 engine and the Corvette version, the truth is that they’re pretty much identical inside. As a result, this was among the most potent Camaros ever built, yet still pulls down decent fuel economy and idles as smoothly as a Cadillac. The LS1 is insanely easy to modify, but this one thankfully remains completely unmolested, right down to the air filter, so it’s reliable and you don’t have to worry about questionable workmanship. A 4-speed automatic overdrive transmission means that massive acceleration requires only one foot and two hands on the wheel. The suspension is still pretty stiff, but you can drive it every day without sacrifice, and with those shiny chrome SS wheels and 245/50/16 tires, it looks fantastic.
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    Fully documented with manuals and books, this is an investment-grade fourth-generation Camaro. Enjoy it now, because cars like this are going to be really hard to find in the future. Call today!

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  • El Caminos are fun. Everyone loves them, and if you’re one of those guys...

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    El Caminos are fun. Everyone loves them, and if you’re one of those guys who likes the idea of having a muscle car with a bed, then this 1981 El Camino probably looks pretty darned tasty, doesn’t it? It captures the 1980s vibe without looking dated and with a fresh crate motor, it’s not the wheezing performer that you’d expect from 1981, either. It hauls!
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    This Elky was painted about six months ago, but they kept it pretty stock, which is always a good idea. Two-tone paint jobs were all the rage in the ’80s, mostly because performance was simply off the menu so they needed to find excitement elsewhere. This car neatly solves that problem (more on that in a moment), but it keeps its sense of history and purpose with the white and maroon combination. It actually seems to accentuate the sporty aspects of the El Camino’s profile, particularly the smooth roof that’s akin to a 3-window coupe from the ‘30s. Add in a bit of flashy stainless steel trim that neatly provides a break point for the colors plus a matching pinstripe to highlight the gentle curves (dig the dip at the rear quarter window—never noticed that before, did you?), and this is one great-looking truck/car. The bed is finished with a spray-in bed liner material and a mat, so it’s still highly functional and all the chrome looks pretty darned good.
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    The interior is standard General Motors fare from the 1980s, with burgundy cloth over a bench seat that gives the El Camino 3-passenger capacity. The dash will look familiar to anyone who’s driven a Malibu of the period, but with an upscale move, the Elky also got lots of faux burled walnut on the dash that looks remarkably well-preserved. In fact, the entire interior looks so good that it’s either new (unlikely) or has lived someplace where it didn’t spend a lot of time out in the elements. The seat is supportive, the carpets look great, and all the gauges are bright and crisp. This car is also loaded with options like A/C, power windows and locks, a tilt column, and aftermarket remote door openers. The factory stereo (with CB!) has been heavily reinforced with big speakers on the bulkhead behind the seat.
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    The engine is a 350 cubic inch crate motor with a ZZ4 cam inside, an .030 overbore, and plenty of horsepower. In contrast to the original engine’s wheezing 120 horsepower output, this one probably makes close to three times that number, yet starts easily and idles well without getting hot or cranky in traffic. A few chrome dress-up bits remind onlookers that this is no garden-variety El Camino, and with a 700R4 4-speed automatic overdrive transmission and 3.42 gears out back, it’s a fantastic highway cruiser that actually pulls down decent mileage, too. The underside is quite tidy, and with a recent dual exhaust system that sounds great, it has shed its final vestiges of 1980s mediocrity—this sucker rocks! Flashy chrome Torque Thrust wheels make a fine statement about its performance and wear 215/70/15 blackwalls that fit right and can still carry a load.
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    A neat old car that’s ready to enjoy with no compromises needed. If you lived through the ‘80s, this is a refreshing alternative to the El Camino you thought you remembered. Call today!

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  • Taking one of the best-looking pickup trucks ever made and turning it...

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    Taking one of the best-looking pickup trucks ever made and turning it into one of the best-looking custom trucks we’ve ever seen should be easy right? Well, given the long list of details on this 1941 Ford pickup, you’ll be convinced that they didn’t just paint it red and call it a day. This sucker really is exceptional.
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    Although they didn’t know it at the time, Ford designers created an all-time classic by combining the passenger car nose with the all-business pickup truck cab and bed. The same customizer’s tricks that work so well on 1940 Fords work well here, too, including shaving the bumpers, deleting a few choice chrome bits, and painting the grille to match the body. Of course, with high-impact red paint on its flanks, you know they had to sweat the small stuff, because this truck is an eyeball magnet. As a result, the fit and finish are excellent, with doors that close without being slammed, a hood that seals up smoothly and curvaceous fenders that reflect light without distortion. The chrome strip that runs down the center of the nose is brightly chromed to stand out against the red paint and I have to admit I like the simplicity of the running boards without their usual rubber coverings. A beautifully crafted oak bed with stainless rub strips is pickup truck 101, but dig the trick spare tire mount that’s built into the floor and keeps the spare (complete with its own custom cover) in place no matter what you’re doing.
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    The leather-lined interior is definitely a no-compromises way to enjoy your vintage Ford. The factory bench seat looks traditional with narrow pleats, but the trick door panels, small-diameter banjo steering wheel, and cream-colored Classic Instruments gauges in an engine-turned panel are all custom tricks that blend seamlessly into the overall look. As a high-end rod, everything is in place, from the Vintage Air A/C to the Lokar shifter that looks like a vintage stick shift to the AM/FM/iPod stereo neatly stashed under the dash. Darker tan carpets enhance the upscale look and feel, and it would be easy to spend a weekend in here cruising around the country in first-class comfort.
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    Mechanically, this Ford doesn’t break any new ground but that’s not really the point. For reliability and performance, you just can’t beat a 350 cubic inch Chevy V8 topped by an Edelbrock carb and intake. That big air cleaner is from a mid-50s Cadillac, but has been painted satin black to give it an OEM vibe under the hood. The accessories have been mounted tight to the block so they fit under that pointed hood quite neatly. A big aluminum radiator keeps it cool, and headers feed a custom dual exhaust system with Flowmaster mufflers out back. A Mustang II front suspension, complete with coil-overs, tubular A-arms and disc brakes gives it modern handling and braking, while the TH350 3-speed automatic transmission feeds a Ford 8-inch hanging on leaf springs, so it’ll still work like a pickup truck. Custom steel wheels were painted to match the body and fitted with simple center caps, and the custom look is enhanced by 205/75/15 Coker wide whitewall radials.
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    A great custom is easy when you start with great base material, but on this Ford, they got all the little stuff right, too. Call today!

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  • For many muscle car enthusiasts, 1973 was the end of an era that may...

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    For many muscle car enthusiasts, 1973 was the end of an era that may never return. There’s no question that high-quality cars like this 1973 Camaro Z/28 are quickly gaining in value because of that perception. With a matching-numbers powertrain and a fantastic restoration, this is a slick F-body that’s definitely worthy of the title.
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    Fortunately, this gorgeous code 75 Medium Red Z/28 was rescued and rebuilt to stock condition, and survives to this day in spectacular condition. The body was completely refinished not too long ago and the workmanship is very, very good. Great panel alignment goes hand-in-hand with some seriously straight sheetmetal to create one of the nicer second-generation Camaros we’ve seen in quite a while. Of course, nothing gets your attention like a set of white SS stripes, and they have been expertly applied, beginning at the pointed grille and wrapping over the ducktail spoiler out back. This one hasn’t been dressed up with a fake RS kit, and in back, the four round taillights echo the Corvette. The Z/28 was clean, sleek, and minimalist, making it look built for combat right off the showroom floor, and it was no mere poser.
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    Inside, the interior is fresh and clean. With deep bucket seats, the Camaro interior was extremely stylish in ’73, and it hasn’t gone out of style 40 years later. Much of the interior is new, including the seat covers and foam underneath, the carpets, and the headliner, with a back seat that looks completely unused. The dash wears burled walnut on its face and the factory instruments are augmented by a set of white-face auxiliary gauges down by the console in a tip of the hat to the first-gen Camaro. The original steering wheel was retained, and it’s a classic design found in Chevys across the board. This F-body also includes updated (and working) A/C, power steering, and power brakes, as well as its original AM/FM stereo head unit. The trunk is carpeted, but underneath there’s good steel so you can own this one with confidence.
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    The restoration extended under the hood as well, and someone spent a lot of time dressing up this engine bay. The numbers-matching 350 has been rebuilt and runs very well—easy to start and with a nice rumble from the exhaust. It’s definitely not stock-looking, thanks to a chrome air cleaner housing, cast aluminum valve covers that echo those of the original Z/28, and a few chrome details. The block is Chevy orange, topped by a set of aluminum heads with valves actuated by a Comp Cams camshaft. The TH400 3-speed automatic drives a nicely detailed 10-bolt with a shiny rear cover that glows against the satin black chassis. The new exhaust system features a crossover and a pair of Flowmasters, and it hangs in front of a brand new gas tank. The finishing touch are some of the most handsome wheels to ever come from an OEM—Camaro SS wheels with charcoal centers wearing fat 235/60/15 BFGoodrich T/A radials.
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    Documented with stuff like original warranty information, owner’s manual, and restoration receipts and photos, I’d argue that this Z/28 definitely earned its place in the muscle car hall of fame. If you’re one of the growing group of enthusiasts who agree, just give us a call!

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  • While early Camaros certainly can’t be considered rare, very few...

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    While early Camaros certainly can’t be considered rare, very few modified Camaros have just the right balance of power and looks, not to mention creature comforts, which turn a good car into a great car. This 1967 Camaro SS/RS is a great car. It’s got a big block, a fantastic paint scheme, and a beautifully restored stock-style interior.
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    First of all, it isn’t Hugger Orange, which is a very pleasant surprise. Instead, it wears one of the slickest black paint jobs we’ve ever seen. But before that fresh two-stage urethane could go on, a whole bunch of time went into the body to make it worth of the fresh blak paint, because getting a car to look this good doesn’t just happen by itself. A cowl-induction hood found its way onto the nose as well, giving this rejuvenated Camaro a bit of attitude, and with the RS/SS package that includes hidden headlights, a blacked-out grille, and all the other trim bits that enthusiasts find so desirable. Red SS stripes tie it together with the interior, and if you’re a regular reader here at Streetside Classics, you know how much we love black cars with red interiors. This one does not disappoint!
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    A fresh code 741 red bucket seat interior greets you the instant you open the door, and the quality is apparent at first glance. Fresh seat foam and new covers make it feel like it’s sitting on the showroom floor, and the detailing is deeper and sharper than most reproductions you find today. The center console houses a trick Quarter Stick shifter tied to the beefy TH400 that lives underneath. All the instruments were replaced by Auto Meter Ultra-Lite gauges that fit in a trick custom panel that slots neatly into the original dash like it was born there Speaking of options, you’ll also note that this is a factory air-conditioned car, and the modern R134a system in the car was recently serviced and operates perfectly. A new AM/FM head unit slots neatly into the dash and uses original-looking knobs for a very OEM look. The trunk is finished with a new mat that fits superbly and sits on top of correct spatter-finish paint for a very OEM look.
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    Horsepower comes from a thumping 396 inch big block V8 under that functional cowl-induction hood. It was built in 2006 but shows only 2200 miles since it was completed, so it’s still ready to rock. Using a Holley 4-barrel and an aluminum intake inhale through an open element air cleaner, this big block is just as happy idling in traffic with the A/C blowing as it is going down the strip. The engine bay is finished for appearance as much as function, wearing chrome valve covers, a billet serpentine belt setup, and a coat of bright Chevy Orange paint on the block itself. Underneath there’s a TH400 3-speed automatic spinning a bulletproof 12-bolt rear end, which makes this a very highway-friendly car that still blasts through traffic without effort. Ceramic-coated long-tube headers dump into a custom exhaust system that features Flowmasters for a fantastic soundtrack. Gorgeous Ridler wheels wear staggered 215/50/17 front and 235/55/18 rear performance radials.
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    Fully documented with build receipts and photos, this is a nicely turned-out early Camaro that pulls no punches and takes no prisoners. Call today!

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  • Beetle guys, if you’re going to modify your early VW, this is how you do...

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    Beetle guys, if you’re going to modify your early VW, this is how you do it right. This 1966 Beetle looks right, sits right, has an awesome interior, and with a relatively burly engine, is a hoot to drive. Love for the original Beetle has never gone away, but cars like this make everyone stop in their tracks like they’ve just seen a howling red Ferrari.
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    To most folks, a Beetle is a Beetle, right? But when you start looking at true enthusiasts, you find that there’s a definite line drawn at about 1967 and values today reflect that divide. Older cars like this are red hot collectables and they really do make fine-looking customs, too. This one wears a simply wonderful shade of pastel green that’s low-key and sophisticated on the playful Beetle shape, but also emphasizes the car’s custom look in a very big way. It’s not chopped, channeled, or altered in anyway, but this little car just grabs your attention and won’t let go. Maybe it’s the beautifully bulbous headlights, the almost delicate bumpers, and the tiny marker lamps on the front and rear fenders. The stance, of course, helps with that whole custom theme, and the bodywork was done by pros who really knew their stuff, so it’ll stand up to even close scrutiny at a car show.
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    The interior has the same kind of look, vintage, kind of stock, but with a custom touch. The seats immediately jump out at you with their two-tone upholstery that’s playfully called “latte cream.” It fits and with the light green bodywork, the car looks simply spectacular. The seats are SCAT units that look properly vintage and the rear bench was finished to match. Stock-style door panels use the same materials for a consistent look, and sisal carpets add texture. Original VWs had minimal instrumentation, but during the makeover, this Beetle received a billet gauge panel full of VDO instruments that somehow look like they were born there. There’s also an AM/FM/CD stereo in the center of the dash, and the spare gauges under the dash monitor the Air Ride suspension that’s a critical part of this car’s look and feel. A JSC shifter manages the stock 4-speed and makes a notable difference (anything is an improvement over the vague original), and the front trunk area is exceptionally well finished with a full-sized spare.
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    A 1600 cc AE engine powers this Beetle, and while it isn’t muscle car powerful, it’s a blast to drive and feels nimble and quick on the street. Lots of brightwork makes the rear engine compartment look good, and bulletproof reliability means that it’ll run this well practically forever. A throaty exhaust system gives it that traditional Beetle whistle with an edge, and as long as you’re looking around under there, take a moment to note just how clean the pans are. The suspension is augmented with coil-overs and that aforementioned Air Ride setup, so the ride height is adjustable and the attitude is low. And with those flashy chrome EMPI wheels and staggered 135R15 front and 165/80/15 rear tires, it almost has a hot-rod feel.
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    A very cool little VW done to a very high level using the best parts. They don’t get much better than this, and it’ll delight both traditional VW fans and customizers alike. Call today!

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  • If you started from scratch building your own rod, you might have a...

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    If you started from scratch building your own rod, you might have a rolling chassis before you hit the sticker price on this very cool 1930 Ford Model A roadster. In the world of bargain-priced rods, this one stands out because it not only looks right, but is full of goodies like a fully independent suspension, 4-wheel disc brakes, and a leather interior. Nice, right?
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    Like most modern rods, this one has a fiberglass body (in this case, it’s a Wescott), and as a result, fit and finish are very good. They rendered the Model A shape and details quite accurately, from the curvaceous rear deck to the delicate moldings that made the A look like a much more expensive car than it was when it was new. I also like full-fendered rods because of their more substantial look, and the flowing fenders work quite well with the open sides of the hood, providing protection and a racy look at the same time. The build has some miles on it, but the two-tone black and red paint job shines up nicely and is traditional enough to never go out of style, so you won’t ever feel out of place in this car. A correct Model A grille shell (with accessory guard!) is topped by a moto-meter and those are genuine Model A bumpers and rumble seat handles on the rear deck. The whole thing neatly balances the original look with hot-rodding tradition.
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    There’s a wide black leather bench seat inside, just as there would have been in 1930, although the soft hides are a lot more supple than the originals. It’s easy to get comfortable thanks to a tilt column and a realistic driving position, and the pedals are sensibly arranged for life-sized drivers. Pretty Dolphin gauges with delicate little needles look period-perfect and all the major controls are grouped right in front of the driver for easy access. A leather-wrapped wheel adds some contrast to the otherwise all-black interior, along with a few bright flashes of chrome and billet aluminum. There’s a lift-off top that looks like a proper roadster folding unit, and while the rear deck opens like a rumble seat, it’s outfitted as a trunk, complete with Optima battery.
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    Reliability and performance are the keys to successful rods these days, and nothing works better than a small block Chevy V8. It sure fits neatly in the Model A’s engine bay and carries the basics: Edelbrock intake and carburetor, block-hugger headers, and accessories tucked in tight to the block. Lots of bright chrome glitters from under the half-hood, encouraging onlookers to take a closer examination, and it runs superbly. Underneath, there’s a Mustang II style front suspension with A-arms and coil-overs, plus rack-and-pinion steering. Out back, it carries a fully independent Corvette suspension and with that came disc brakes at all four corners, so this little roadster goes around corners a lot better than most. A custom exhaust system with Flowmaster mufflers barks out the orders thanks to a pair of chrome megaphones poking out from under the body and with a TH350 3-speed automatic transmission, you can drive this one every day without a hassle. 15-inch Torque Thrusts fill the fenders with 195/65/15 front and 235/70/15 rear BFGoodrich T/A radials.
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    Think about what went into this build and you’ll quickly realize that building your own is just throwing money away. This is how you’d do it anyway, so why wait? Call today!

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  • Usually the lack of options hurts the value of a car, but with the case...

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    Usually the lack of options hurts the value of a car, but with the case of this 1968 Plymouth Road Runner, the bare-bones street-brawler look really works. No frills, just a built 440, a 4-speed transmission, and nothing to get in the way of going fast. Yeah, I can definitely dig that.
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    The Road Runner got it right. When everyone else was trying to make their cars all things to all people, Chrysler simply said that the Road Runner would be fast and cheap. As a result, they sold thousands of them and marched right into the hearts of today’s enthusiasts who grew up with them. They also look pretty darned good, with chiseled sheetmetal that has survived the test of time and a look that says Mopar without any apologies needed. The vivid bright red paint is perhaps a shade brighter than Matador Red, but man, it looks awesome, especially with that blacked-out hood treatment! The raised line along the quarter panel is razor sharp, gaps are quite good, and the correct badges were used throughout to retain that personality that defined the fun and wacky Mopar muscle cars of the period. You’ll also find bright chrome and a nicely finished tail panel that shines up nicely.
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    Industrial strength certainly applies inside, where a bench seat nestles up against the 4-speed pistol-grip shifter. You want frills? You shop somewhere else. If you want speed, this is your chariot. The original gauges kept the bargain-basement theme going, offering only the basics, but the aftermarket has come to your rescue with this car wearing a column-mounted tach and white-faced auxiliary gauges under the dash. Someone spent some money inside, however, as the seat covers, carpets, and door panels look fresh. That’s a factory Music Master AM radio in the dash (speakers and wires are heavy, you know) and I like the industrial look of the rubber floor mats (yeah, I know it’s a Plymouth, not a Dodge, but they fit the car’s personality). The spacious trunk is ready for a road trip to the Mopar Nationals with a few friends, and it carries a fresh mat to give it a finished look.
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    You couldn’t get a 440 in 1968, but that doesn’t mean it isn’t a perfect fit. Thanks to Mopar Performance, the big block nestles right in there and looks great, topped by a set of finned valve covers and a chrome air cleaner that wears reproduction deals for a factory-ish look. Turquoise paint on the block and heads is a nice contrast to the bright red body paint, and a few polished and chromed details make this an engine bay worth showing off. It’s backed by a 4-speed manual gearbox and an 8.75-inch rear end, so don’t be afraid to spin the tires now and then, it can take it. Long-tube headers and fresh Flowmaster dual exhaust system have an intoxicating sound behind the big block and looks great against the shiny black chassis. Flashy Keystone wheels are both traditional and stylish and wear recent Uniroyal white-letter radials.
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    So don’t think of this as a low-option car, think of it as optioned for maximum performance. The money was spent in all the right places, making this big ‘Beeper is a joy to drive. Call today!

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  • 400 cubic inches, T-tops, and a screaming chicken on the hood were still...

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    400 cubic inches, T-tops, and a screaming chicken on the hood were still the top of the food chain in 1975 when this Trans Am ruled the streets. Sure, it may have been the dark ages of horsepower, but that didn’t mean that the diehard gearheads at Pontiac weren’t doing their best to keep the flame alive, and cars like this were the key.
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    Refinished a few years ago in its original code 13 Sterling Silver, this is one of those ‘70s Trans Ams that you just have to respect. Not only does it look great, but the details are the kinds of things we’ll never see again. Just look at the deep air dam that wraps around to the front fender openings, the defiant hood scoop, and the upright 3-piece rear spoiler, all of which would probably be illegal today. Add in a glorious set of reproduction graphics and you have a car that’s all about eyeball appeal. The bodywork was nicely done and it’s pretty clear that this car was a nice one to begin with, so taking it to the next level was all about nailing the details. You’ll note even door gaps, a smooth, flush-fitting hood, and the straight finish on the sheetmetal. The bumpers are wrapped in black rubber, Pontiac’s way of integrating the design in the wake of sweeping federal regulations, and while they’re tough to keep perfect, these are pretty darned good. Rear window slats are a great ‘70s performance look that’s also functional, and who doesn’t love T-tops?
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    The red interior is a great complement to the silver bodywork, even if you’re not on your way to the disco. It’s very sophisticated, suggesting that someone at Pontiac was paying attention to class, not merely fashion. The seats wear freshened seat covers that fit well and stretch over fresh foam, so long road trips are comfortable and not exhausting. The door panels and center console are obviously original and are starting to show their age, but I don’t know if they deserve to be replaced. New red carpets with the original weave and nap look great and the shiny engine-turned appliques on the dash still glitter like jewelry. All the gauges show crisp markings and the factory A/C has been converted to R134a refrigerant. There’s also a newer AM/FM/CD stereo feeding big 6x9 speakers on the rear deck. Finished with a reproduction mat and spare tire cover, the trunk also looks ready for primetime.
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    The original, numbers-matching 400 cubic inch V8 still lives under the hood and makes power and torque that live up to the promises made by the outrageous bodywork. Rebuilt less than 5000 miles ago, the powertrain snaps to life with a righteous bark from the dual exhaust and runs like a true high-performance machine. Pontiac Turquoise paint makes it look right, and you’ll notice things like a modern A/C compressor and a new alternator under the hood to help with reliability. The TH350 3-speed automatic transmission was rebuilt at the same time and powers the stock 10-bolt rear end. Stock Rally II wheels with 215/70/15 BFG radials fill the wheel wells and give it a muscular stance.
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    The look has matured well and these cars are growing in value now that collectors are discovering that they’re a lot of fun. Take this one home by giving us a call today!

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  • While many T-buckets are cartoonish, this ’23 gets it right and pares it...

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    While many T-buckets are cartoonish, this ’23 gets it right and pares it down to the bare minimums, giving it a hardcore performance look that was surely the intent. Based around a custom tube frame and powered by a muscle-bound Chevy small block, this is the T-bucket that you buy to drive, not merely to show.
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    There’s no doubt about what this is, but the low-key sliver paint (from the late-model Ford color pallet) gives it a serious demeanor. It’s a fiberglass Total Performance body, but they nailed the look with doors that are merely hints of the originals, a stubby little trunk that used to be a pickup bed in the original T, and precious little else. Fit and finish are quite good, and thanks to the fresh fiberglass, it was easy to get a brilliant final shine. You’ll note that it still sports the perfectly vertical windshield that’s a big part of the T-bucket look, but it’s not quite as tall as tradition would dictate. The tube chassis makes for some dynamic changes in the look, and with the engine set way back in the chassis, it looks fabulous. There’s a bit of chrome, just enough to tie it to the past with a shiny radiator shell that’s pure Model T and it’s flanked by a pair of King Bee style headlights on slender little stalks. The rear deck is upholstered in the traditional fashion, and little round taillights for a nod to the past.
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    Minimalist is how I’d describe the interior, but that shouldn’t be a surprise to you because that’s why you’re looking at a T-bucket. However, there’s a very high level of finish here that’s somewhat unexpected in the bare-bones T. The upholstery matches the bodywork quite well, adding a monochromatic look that’s fairly modern. Wide pleats on the seat and side panels wrap around you in a way that only a car without doors can, and while the steering column is fairly upright, it’s actually quite comfortable on the road. Retro gauges from Moon (made in the good ol’ USA) offer a pretty comprehensive view of what’s going on up front, but with a T-bucket, you can actually just look at the engine there doing its thing. No radio, no heater, and only the barest of basics, but that’s pretty much the point, isn’t it?
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    No worries in the performance department, however, thanks to a 350 cubic inch Chevy V8 crate motor. Since it’s an integral part of the look, it’s beautifully finished with lots of color-matched and polished components. Edelbrock supplied a set of finned valve covers whose black finish matches the block itself and the polished fins work well with the shiny headers and side pipes. Edelbrock also handles the intake duties with a 650 CFM carburetor atop a Holley intake manifold. A TH350 3-speed automatic transmission feeds an 8-inch Ford rear end with 3.00 gears, so it’s a comfortable cruiser, too. A tubular front axle on a transverse leaf spring keeps the T-bucket look and feel, with the rear end suspended on coil-overs. Baby moon hubcaps on steel wheels look right on the slick T and wear 165R15 front and 295/50/15 rear performance radials
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    T-buckets are about a recipe, but sometimes a few different ingredients give you a slightly different result like this. Call today!

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  • Customs are at their best when the lines get a little blurry. Take this...

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    Customs are at their best when the lines get a little blurry. Take this 1948 Chevy 3100 pickup for instance. At first glance, it’s easy to see what it is. But when you look a little longer, it becomes something unique, from the peaked front fenders to the late-model bed seamlessly grafted onto the original chassis. It’s not nearly as stock as it looks.
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    Where to start with something that’s been this extensively tweaked, modified, and smoothed? Well, the front end has been expertly formed, keeping the original elements of the grille and hood, but cleaning them up a bit. Hooded headlights add a retro look that seems to suit the old pickup just fine, and yes, a lot of the chrome and trim, including the door handles and mirrors, has been shaved. Perhaps the most significant modification is the late-model pickup bed, which has been extensively modified to not only fit on the early truck’s chassis, but also to accommodate a set of early Chevy truck fenders to complete the look. It’s a bit longer than stock (the fenders and running boards were stretched), a little lower (it’s been channeled three inches), but most of that is invisible until you have a stock one parked next to it. The sizzling red paint is pure eye candy, professionally laid down over some super-straight bodywork that must have taken hundreds of hours to finish. A custom rear roll pan, little LED taillights, and factory-style fender welting only enhance the illusion.
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    Gray cloth buckets were borrowed from a late-model and extensively reworked as well, then wrapped in OEM-looking materials that are durable as well as comfortable. A 1960 Impala donated its dashboard to the build and the way it fits in the old truck makes you think it was born there. A factory speedometer and simple Sunpro gauges fit in the original holes exactly, and with a color-matched tilt column, it’s easy to get comfortable behind the wheel. Hidden A/C keeps temperatures reasonable inside, and entertainment comes from an AM/FM/CD stereo head unit that’s been nicely integrated into the dash. Full cloth door panels help control noise and heat, and there’s now carpeting on the floors for the same reason.
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    The coolest thing is that under the skin, this is a 1991 Chevy C10 pickup, from the 305 cubic inch V8 to the independent front suspension and the frame itself. It’s a nice fit for the old pickup, and the engine obviously fits without any issues, accessories and all. A big Walker radiator keeps it cool, and plenty of chrome makes it nice to look at. It’s backed by a TH350 3-speed automatic transmission and the donor truck’s original 2.73-geared rear end. The lowered stance looks right but doesn’t compromise the way it rides and handles, which is quite modern in execution, and there’s plenty of evidence that the builders took their time and got all the details right. UPgraded components include the gas tank, drive shaft, and a custom Flowmaster exhaust system that sounds great without being overbearing. Classic Torque Thrusts with 205/70/15 front and 275/60/15 rear tires gives it exactly the right stance.
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    Ready to show or cruise, this impressive truck is one of the best customs we’ve seen, if only because it does everything so well. Call today!

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  • Who doesn’t love Mustang convertibles? From the first Wimbledon White...

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    Who doesn’t love Mustang convertibles? From the first Wimbledon White ragtop off the assembly line in early 1964 to this slick 1968 convertible, it’s hard to go wrong with one of Ford’s early ponies. This one also offers a snappy 289, a handsome two-tone interior, and a great playful personality that makes it a car you’ll drive every time the sun is shining.
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    Brittany Blue (code Q) is this Mustang’s original color and it looks as good here as it ever did. Subtle and sophisticated rather than muscle car brash, it seems to emphasize Mustang details like the side coves, the deep headlight buckets, and the concave tail panel that houses the taillights. The bodywork is also clean and looks great, which is what you’d expect from a car from down south. The two-stage paint gives it a much deeper shine than the factory enamel ever offered, but you have to catch it at just the right angle to see how wonderfully shiny it really is. This one also offers a cool trunk-mounted luggage rack that looks great, although I wonder if anyone has ever strapped luggage to it. All the brightwork appears to be new or restored, including the bumpers, grille, windshield surround, and Mustang emblems on the fenders. Seriously, just look at the reflections in the bumpers—impressive, right?
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    The freshened interior is nicely detailed, with snugly fitted two-tone seat covers, matching door panels, and carpets with the correct weave. Ford’s Mustang was growing up, so the interiors not only got more spacious, they were more luxurious as well. The gauges appear to be original and in excellent condition, with everything working as it should and new bezels around them to add some sparkle, while goodies like a center console, woodgrained steering wheel, and an AM/FM/cassette stereo makes this a car that is a pleasure to drive anywhere. Recent work includes a new heater core and levers, so there’s one major headache you’ll never have to worry about, and overhead there’s a pretty new light blue power convertible top with a matching boot.
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    Power comes from Ford’s famous 289 cubic inch V8, which was rebuilt a scant 16,000 miles ago. The 302 would eventually supplant the 289, but it doesn’t quite rev like a 289, which in my opinion greatly enhances the driving experience; it just sounds right. The engine was painted when it was rebuilt and is showing signs of use, but there are no major deviations from stock, so the driving experience is exactly what you’d get in 1968. The C4 3-speed automatic transmission was rebuilt at the same time and clicks through the gears without apparent effort, spinning the original 9-inch rear which is full of 2.79 gears, so this pony just loafs along on the highway. Underneath, the chassis is structurally solid with a rebuilt rear suspension and a great-sounding custom dual exhaust system. Handsome styled steel wheels wear 14-inch radials, but the original steel wheels and dog-dish hubcaps are included.
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    They can’t all be Shelbys, and why would you want them to be? This Mustang convertible offers a ton of open-air fun for not a lot of money, with a great V8 soundtrack thrown in for free. Call today!

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