Presented is a strong Heavy Chevy that has the right stance and a
host of Muscle Car goodies.
Powered by a 6.0L LS V8 with Aluminum Heads, Edelbrock Manifold,
Headers and Custom Exhaust, this Chevelle has the perfect rumble
and plenty of power. Mated to a 4L80 Automatic Transmission and
upgraded with CPP Suspension Components and Coil-Overs up front and
multi-link in the rear, this Chevelle is an excellent driving
An aluminum radiator with twin electric fans provides cooling while
slotted and drilled 4-wheel disc brakes handle stopping power.
To cruise in comfort, a modern A/C has been added along with a
A real head turner, this Chevelle is ready to rumble!!
Great lease rates and Financing also available on any of our
Buy Sell Trade Consignments Welcome!
Please email [email protected]
About the Chevelle:
Part of the General Motors A-Body platform, the Chevelle was one of
Chevrolet's most successful nameplates. Body styles include coupes,
sedans, convertibles and station wagons. Super Sport versions were
produced through the 1973 model year.
Ford released the mid-sized Fairlane in 1963, to which Chevrolet
responded with the 1964 Chevelle based on a new A platform design.
Riding on a 115-inch wheelbase, the new Chevelle was similar in
size, simplicity, and concept to the standard-sized 1955-1957
Chevrolet models. The Chevelle was the U.S. auto industry's only
all-new car for 1964 and was positioned to fill the gap between the
small Chevy II and the full-sized Chevrolet models. Introduced in
August 1963 by "Bunkie" Knudsen, the Chevelle filled the gap for
Chevrolet with sales of 338,286 for the year.
Originally conceived as an upsizing of the Chevy II with a unibody
platform which originated with the XP-726 program, GM's "senior
compact" A-platform used a body-on-frame construction using a
suspension setup similar to its full-sized automobiles with a
4-link rear suspension.
The Chevelle Super Sport, or SS represented Chevrolet's entry into
the muscle car battle. Early 1964 and 1965 Chevelle's had a Malibu
SS badge on the rear quarter panel.
The second generation Chevelle was launched in 1968 and adopted a
long-hood/short-deck profile with a high rear-quarter "kick-up"
Hardtop coupes featured a semi-fastback and a flowing roofline.
Although the 1971 and 1972 Chevelle retained the 1970 body, they
were treated to new front-end and rear-end styling that included
large Power-Beam single-unit headlights, a reworked grille and
bumper, and integral park/signal/marker lights. The grille was
widened and featured a bright horizontal bar that divided it into
two sections. New dual round taillights were integral with the back
bumper. Because SS models suffered heavy insurance surcharges,
Chevrolet introduced the "Heavy Chevy" at midyear, which was based
on the base Chevelle, and was available with any V8 engine except
the 454, which was exclusive to SS models. The Heavy Chevy (RPO
YF3) was only available with the base Chevelle sport coupe (13437)
and was primarily a dress-up option and even it was limited to
options available on the standard Chevelle sport coupe; vinyl
carpeting, front bench seat, no center console shift, etc.
1972 Chevelles featured single-unit parking/side marker lights on
their front fenders, outside of a revised twin-bar grille. All
Malibus had concealed wipers. The SS equipment option requirements
remained the same as those in 1971, any optional V8. The 1972
Chevelle series had wide enough appeal to qualify as America's
second-best-selling car. Base versions again included a four-model
wagon series. Upscale versions were Malibus including the
convertible models. More than 24,000 Malibu Sport Sedans were
built, with a standard 307-cubic-inch V8 rated at 130 (net)
horsepower. This 4-door hardtop used the same body as the 1968-71
models, and although it was attractive, it was the least popular
body style in the lineup. It was not available with the
overhead-valve "Turbo-Thrift" six-cylinder engine. With that V8,
the Malibu Sport Coupe was the top seller by far starting at
$2,923. The six-cylinder version ran $90 less. Powertrain options
included the 175-horsepower 350-cubic-inch V8 and 240-horsepower
402-cubic-inch (still known as a 396), as well as a 454 that
produced 270 horsepower (200 kW) under the net rating system.
Chevelles sold in California were not available with the 307 V8,
but had a 350-cubic-inch engine. Through the 1970s, California cars
often had different powertrains than those marketed in states with
less-stringent emissions regulations.
The 1972 Chevelle SS had a top engine rated at 270 net hp (201 kW)
conforming with GM's decree that all engines were to be rated at
their net engine ratings. All other engines on the SS roster were
unchanged from 1971. 1972 was the last year for the cowl induction
option for the 454 cid engine and was not even mentioned in the
1972 Chevelle brochure.
Whilst Fusion Motor Company make a sincere effort to supply
information that is accurate and complete, we are aware that errors
and omissions may occur. Therefore, we are not able to guarantee
the accuracy of the information and we cannot accept liability for
loss or damage arising from misleading information or for any
reliance on which you may place on the information contained on
this website or our advertisements. We highly recommend that you
examine the vehicle to check the accuracy of the information
supplied. If you have any questions, please contact us at
or by calling 818-773-8181