The 1968 Camaro didn’t stray much from the 1967 Camaro design. Primarily, the side vents were removed and replaced with a fresh-air-inlet system called “Astro Ventilation”. In 1968, the government started required side marker lights, so Chevrolet added side markers to the front and rear fenders to be fully compliant. The grill was more pointed…

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The 1965 Ford Mustang, also known as the 1964 1/2 Ford Mustang, was introduced five months before the 1965 production year. The U-Code / Low End 1965 Ford Mustang had a 170 cu in (2.8 L) Straight-6 engine which was taken from the 1964 Ford Falcon and was mated to a 3-Speed manual transmission. The…

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The 1971 Ford Mustang was introduced to the public in 1970 under the approval of the former General Motors President, Semon Knudsen. The 1971 Ford Mustang grew by threw inches to hold the 429 big block. The 429 big block was a 7.0L V8 that put out 375bhp @ 5200 RPM and 450 ft. lb…

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The 1969 Ford Mustang grew up a little by lengthening the body by almost four inches and adding an extra half-inch the the body’s width. 1969 was the first year that the Mach 1 was introduced to the Ford Mustang lineup. The 1969 Ford Mustang Mach 1 has a truly functional “shaker” hood scoop, along…

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The second generation, 1968 Dodge Charger (B-Body) was fully redesigned to separate it from the Dodge Coronet models. The 1968 Dodge Charger came with a 5.2L, 318 cu. in engine until later in the year when a 3.7L, 225 cu. in engine became available. Additionally, Dodge introduced a high performance packaged, dubbed the R/T which…

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The 1967/1968 Ford Mustang was Ford’s first redesign from their original Ford Mustang. The biggest change for the Ford Mustang was switch from a smaller block engine to a big-block V8. Overall, the 1968 Ford Mustang was stretched out and widened from it’s first generation predecessor. Above that, the “Pony” interior was switched out with…

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The 1967/1968 Ford Mustang was Ford’s first redesign from their original Ford Mustang. The biggest change for the Ford Mustang was switch from a smaller block engine to a big-block V8. Overall, the 1967 Ford Mustang was stretched out and widened from it’s first generation predecessor. Above that, the “Pony” interior was switched out with…

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The 1956 Chevrolet Bel Air was part of the second generation bodystyle for the Bel Air series. For those who reeled at the idea of a Ferrari-inspired front end, Chevrolet pushed forward with a full-width grille. The 1956 Chevrolet Bel Air started at prices around $2,000 and went as high as $2,600. More than 103,000…

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The 1955 Chevrolet Bel Air, the first of the second generation body style, was dubbed the “Hot One” when being advertised by GM. The 1955 Chevrolet Bel Air was fully equipped with features found on lower model ranges with additions such as interior carpet, chrome headliner bands and stainless steel window moldings. The 1955 Chevrolet…

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The 1969 Dodge Charger was most notably known for its appearances in “The Dukes of Hazzard”, affectionately named “The General Lee”. The 1969 Dodge Charger didn’t change much from the previous year. The few changes that were made include a new grille with a center divider, taillights that were longer, added leather inserts in the…

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