ONE OWNER, ALL ORIGINAL, 1973 DATSUN 240Z COUPE. THIS VEHICLE IS EQUIPPED WITH LEATHER SEATS, FRONT DISC BRAKES, INDEPENDENT REAR SUSPENSION, FULL WHEEL COVERS, TACHOMETER, ORIGINAL AM-FM RADIO AND REAR WINDOW DEFROSTER. THIS IS AN ALL ORIGINAL CAR EXCEPT FOR THE 5-SPEED MANUAL TRANSMISSION WHICH WAS UPGRADED FROM THE 4-SPEED ORIGINAL THAT THE CAR WAS SOLD WITH. ALL ORIGINAL KEYS, WINDOW STICKER AND MANUALS ARE AVAILABLE ALONG WITH ALL DOCUMENTATION TO SHOW THE MILES ARE TRUE. 5-Speed Manual Transmission, Additional Keys, Am/Fm Radio, Bucket Seats, Dome Lamp, Leather Seats, Rear Window Defroster
The Pick of the Day is an impressive example of a 1970s icon that is destined to rise in value
The Nissan Z has been a staple Japanese sports car for decades. It’s been something of an icon in the U.S., too, despite disappearing from the market for half a decade. Let’s walk back in time…
Japanese collector cars are kind of a new thing, with some of them making it into the higher echelons at auctions and private sales, and being included in museum collections.
An undervalued darling of the recent run-up in collector car values, the Datsun 240Z has become one of the few mass-produced Japanese cars to gain any notice.
The Datsun 240Z changed everything in the world of affordable sports cars. It offered serious performance, tremendous build quality and striking styling.
Eighteen of the greatest Japanese sports cars will be on display at the Simeone Automotive Museum in Philadelphia as part of a special exhibit, the Best of Japan.
“The difference between the Datsun 240Z and your everyday three-and-a-half thousand dollar sports car is that about twice as much thinking went into the Datsun…
Datsun scored a major breakthrough in the American perception of Japanese cars with the launch for 1970 of its 240Z.
Auction at the Petersen museum does $39.8 million in sales