Fresh build from the bottom up starting with a powder coated Art Morrison Sport GT frame. The suspension includes tubular upper and lower control arms, adjustable shocks, rack and pinion steering and a 4 link rear suspension, connected to a strange rear end with 3:73 gears. Wildwood brakes with nickel plated calipers provide stopping power. The engine is a new LS3 430hp with a 4L70e transmission. The engine is complimented with a Street and Performance front runner systems and chrome plated oil pan and transmission pan. A stainless Ricks fuel tank provides the fuel. Billet Specialty Fastlane wheels and Nitto tires, 18" x 8" front and 20" x 10" rear. The rear wheel wells are tubbed. The exhaust is a Magnaflow stainless system. The interior is covered in sliver Relicate leather. Kenwood/Focal audio and video system. Lokar shifter, electric windows and Vintage Air provide modern luxury to this classic vintage car. Everything on the car is new except the body which was a recent barn find with very little rust. The body was lightly massaged by removing the vent windows and drip rails. It was also fitted with a BelAir windshield instead of the standard 210. The BelAir windshield is 1 ¼" shorter. The build has a total of 4 miles on it since completion. It is a multiple award winner including top 25 in the Tri Five Nationals and feature car in the NHRA Nationals. More pictures at the following links
The Pick of the Day combines Chevrolet big-block power with classic American styling for a visually stunning custom creation built to perform on the street.
Talk about a case of deja vu! So here I am, clicking through the classified ads on ClassicCars.com, searching out my Pick of the Day.
Vintage cars with movie or celebrity history often sell for over-the-top prices, far more than they would without the connection to fame.
When the Chevrolet 201 rolled out in 1953, the car was considered to be the midrange model for Chevrolet and proved to be one of the best-selling Chevrolet models of the ’50’s.
“This 1955 Chevrolet 210 demonstrates why it’s always good to have a plan.
When I first tried driving, my father had a ’55 Chevy.