There are A12 Super Bee's and then there is THIS A12 Super Bee.
Concourse restoration doesn't do justice to the quality of this
Bee. Finished in the rarest color, Butterscotch (aka Bahama Yellow)
every single nut, bolt, painted surface and part has been addressed
to ensure that this Bee is as it was when it left the factory.
Complete with its original broadcast sheet, this Numbers Matching
example has been inspected and verified by renowned Mopar expert
Galen Govier as a One of One as equipped.
Additional photos and videos showing the amazing and pristine
condition are available on request. With only test miles since the
complete restoration, this Bee will impress even the most
Additional Features and accolades Include:
- 440/390hp "Six Pack" (390hp) 3x2bbl - 727 Column shift bench seat
- Super Track Pack: Dana 60 4.10 Sure-Grip - All numbers matching -
Power steering with OE oil cooler - Fiberglass lift-off hood with
hood pins - Special order (999) paint: Butterscotch aka Bahama
Yellow (Plymouth) - Black bumblebee stripe - "H-code" black steel
wheels with G70-15 Redline tires - Rotisserie Restoration to OE
Gold specs - Gauge restoration by Specialty Instruments - Chassis
and suspension detail is stunning - Multiple Award winning car -
GoodGuys Magnificent Masterpiece June 2019. Nicest A12 restoration
in the world! Considered by many to be the ultimate from the
showroom to the dragstrip muscle car of the era, this is an
extremely rare opportunity to own one of the best Mopars in the
Great lease rates and Financing also available on any of our
Buy Sell Trade Consignments Welcome!
Please email [email protected]
About the Super Bee:
The original Dodge Super Bee was based on the Dodge Coronet
two-door coupe, and was produced from 1968 until 1970. It was
Dodge's low-priced powerful muscle car and a rebadged version of
the Plymouth Road Runner.
The origin of the name, "Super Bee", has its basis in the "B" Body
designation pertinent to Chrysler's mid-sized cars, including the
Road Runner and Charger.
Although the two cars are similar in external appearance, the Super
Bee was slightly heavier by 65 LBS and rode on a 117-inch wheelbase
compared to the Road Runner's 116 inch wheelbase. In addition to
minor external differences, such as larger rear wheel openings, the
bumblebee tail stripe, fancier grille, and the taillight
ornamentation, the Super Bee also used actual diecast chrome-plated
"Bee" medallions. These three-dimensional medallions were
prominently mounted in a raised position in the grille/hood area
and the trunk lid/taillight area of the car throughout the first
three years of production.
A "six-pack" (three two-barrel Holley carburetors) version of
Dodge's 440 cu in (7.2 L) engine was added to the offering list
mid-year rated at 390 HP and 490 lb�ft of torque.
The option code for this was A12, which changed the 5th digit of
the VIN to M. These special order 1969 1/2 Dodge Super Bees are
known as A12 M-code cars.
The A12 package also equipped the cars with a Dana 60 axle with a
4:10 gear ratio, heavy duty automatic or a 4-speed manual
transmission, and a 'lift off' flat black scooped hood. Other
components to the A12 package included heavy duty internal engine
parts, black steel rims with high performance G-70 15" tires, and
heavy duty 11" drum brakes.
Only 1,907 A12 M-code 440 Six Pack 1969 1/2 Dodge Super Bees were