This is a complete custom built 1964 Chevrolet Corvette that
captures the timeless styling of the 1960's sports-car era and
utilizes todays technology to create a one of a kind BEAST!
- Blueprinted and balanced 468ci Chevrolet V8
- Richmond 5-Speed manual transmission
- 2-1/2" stainless dual exhaust with stainless tips
- Custom Aluminum Be Cool radiator
- New custom chassis
- MSD ignition and Holley carburetor
- Polished aluminum valve covers
- Stainless braided lines
- Power brakes
- Carrera fully adjustable coiler shocks
- Polished 5 spoke wheels
- Late model Corvette aluminum housing rear-end
- Custom race inspired aluminum bumpers
- Front air dam
- Rocker panels
- Functional side air scoops
- Custom console with Hurst competition shifter
- Ermine White paint with LeMans Blue accents
- Auto Meter gauges
- Bluetooth capability
This is a one of a kind build that turns heads wherever it goes!
The car has been well cared for here in southern california, always
garaged and hand washed and is ready for her new home!
Great lease rates and Financing also available on any of our
Buy Sell Trade Consignments Welcome!
Please email [email protected]
About the C2:
The Chevrolet Corvette (C2) also known as the Chevrolet Corvette
Sting Ray is the second generation of the Chevrolet Corvette sports
car, produced for the 1963 to 1967 model years.
The 1963 Sting Ray production car's lineage can be traced to two
separate GM projects: the Q-Corvette, and perhaps more directly,
Mitchell's racing Sting Ray. The Q-Corvette, initiated in 1957,
envisioned a smaller, more advanced Corvette as a coupe-only model,
boasting a rear transaxle, independent rear suspension, and
four-wheel disc brakes, with the rear brakes mounted inboard.
Exterior styling was purposeful, with peaked fenders, a long nose,
and a short, bobbed tail.
Zora Arkus-Duntov was was developing an innovative new chassis for
the 1963 Corvette, while other designers were adapting and refining
the basic look of the racing Sting Ray for the production model. A
fully functional space buck (a wooden mock-up created to work out
interior dimensions) was completed by early 1960, production coupe
styling was locked up for the most part by April, and the interior,
instrument panel included was in place by November. Only in the
fall of 1960 did the designers turn their creative attention to a
new version of the traditional Corvette convertible and, still
later, its detachable hardtop.
For the first time in the Corvette's history, wind tunnel testing
helped refine the final shape, as did practical matters like
interior space, windshield curvatures, and tooling limitations.
Both body styles were extensively evaluated as production-ready
3/8-scale models at the Caltech wind tunnel.
The vehicle's inner structure received as much attention as the
aerodynamics of its exterior. Fiberglass outer panels were
retained, but the Sting Ray emerged with nearly twice as much steel
support in its central structure as the 1958-62 Corvette. The
resulting extra weight was balanced by a reduction in fiberglass
thickness, so the finished product actually weighed a bit less than
the old roadster. Passenger room was as good as before despite the
tighter wheelbase, and the reinforcing steel girder made the
cockpit both stronger and safer.