You might just be looking at the least expensive, coolest, and
easiest way to get attention at the survivor shows. This 1977
Plymouth Gran Fury is the kind of car we don't see too often
anymore, so for it to be so original, right down to the paint,
means you're looking at something that has been treated with great
You're first thought probably was that you don't see too many of these anymore. After all, Moprs were always the lowest production numbers of The Big Three. Now subtract all the ones that were used up as family haulers and salesman callers, and you can see that any complete first-generation Gran Fury is a uncommon sight today � let alone something one this amazingly well preserved. But more than just rare, this is a beautiful full-sized sedan. The white paint is the same that was applied at the Belvidere plant four decades ago, and great care over its lifetime means this sedan still shines nicely today. Plus, all the extras you'll love are present, including the green vinyl top, full width chrome bumpers, and intricate factory wheel covers. That's what a complete and survivor-grade car like this is all about.
While the green vinyl roof is a great looking way to represent the '70s in style, it also is an introduction to the interior. The emerald green interior is the kind of pattern that you only get to see once � when it's original. The vinyl backing, door panels, carpets, and especially the dash are a marvel at how well they present today. Even the wood paneling is still in an excellently preserved condition. Chrysler was still building interior in this era that made the driver king. That's why behind the factory green steering wheel is a lot more than just the speedometer. The factory AM/FM radio, rear defogger control, cruise control, and provisions for air condition all live within a quick reach for the driver within the extra long panel.
In a sedan this original so far, it's great to see such an honest and correct engine bay. In fact, this 360 cubic-inch V8 only shows signs of being the original powerplant. That's why there are still features like the corporate turquoise on the valve covers, factory compressor, and a stock air cleaner. By 1977, the horsepower wars were over, but the large displacement powerplant with four-barrel carburetor is no slouch. It's all about smoothness and torque, and the 360 delivers in spades. The transmission is an A727 three-speed automatic and there's power steering for an easy time behind the wheel. And nothing rides as smooth as the big Mopars from this era. In fact, 1977 is especially desirable because it was the last year of the large Plymouths.
You know a Plymouth like this is a rare sight today, and the price makes it easily affordable. So you also know how quick you have to be if this Gran Fury is going into your garage. Call today!!!