Head turning Nova restoration. The blue paint really shines and looks sharp with the new American Racing wheels and chrome trim.
The restored interior is in excellent condition. The bucket seats are new(er) with vinyl trim and cloth inserts and show no signs of wear. The driver side is power adjustable. Carpet and headliner and immaculate. The dash has been re-done with a six gauge Autometer set and adds a modern flair. New leather wrapped SS steering wheel. New Bluetooth Retro-Sound stereo with amp and rear Blaupunkt speakers.
The 351 ci engine runs solid and has a 700R four speed auto with floor shifter. Edelbrock intake. Headers and dual pipes sound awesome but not obnoxious. Power steering. Four wheel disc brakes. New wheels and new BF Goodrich tires all make for a nice driving classic.
This is a great looking car that is ready to roll.
This is the tenth and final car in a 10-day countdown to Barrett-Jackson’s annual Northeast auction
Classic Industries adds the GM-licensed trunk-lid logos to its restoration-parts offerings
Restoration parts and accessories company Classic Industries unveiled its new OER reproduction grilles for 1976-78 Nova models at the SEMA show in Vegas this past week.
From Rose to Champagne, various gold tones have become a popular choice for our phones, our jewelry, and our cars’ paint.
Offered at the 46th annual Scottsdale Barrett-Jackson auction, this Yenko Deuce Nova comes fully documented as car “HYS141” and is one of 175 produced.
Drag racing has long been the subject of controversy and debate fueled by individual perspective.
The Chevrolet Chevy II, commonly recognized as the Nova, was purpose-built to give buyers a simple, back-to-the-basics compact car.
In hindsight, 1969 was one of the best design years for many American cars, such as Mustang, Camaro, Chevelle, Corvette and ‘Cuda.
How far has automotive technology come in the last 50 years? Consider that if you bought a Chevrolet Nova SS in 1967, it was equipped with a 275-horsepower, 5.3-liter V8 engine.