For sale in our Dallas/Fort Worth showroom is this wonderful 1948 Lincoln Continental. This two owner, unrestored, time capsule of post war Americana has 56,234 actual miles on the odometer. Featuring the 292 CID Lincoln-Zephyr V12, this was the last American car produced and sold by a major US automaker with a V12 engine. This vehicle isn't without its flaws, but looks remarkable for its age. The squared up front fenders, and large grille and bumpers give a strong presence from the front of the vehicle. Move down the long sleek doors, over the flowing curvy fenders with skirts, and you'll find the original continental kit spare tire. In typical 1940's luxury fashion, chrome is applied in abundance in the bumpers, grille, and assorted trim pieces. Push the button on the long graceful door, and you are greeted by unmistakable American luxury. The chrome treatment continues throughout the interior, and is complimented wonderfully by a combination of piano black and ivory trim, and white leather seats with ebony cloth inserts. To view this vehicle in greater detail including HD pictures and videos, visit http://www.gatewayclassiccars.com/carlist2?src=2&location=DFW. For additional information on this 1966 Ford Mustang, email us at firstname.lastname@example.org or call 817-310-9400.
The Lincoln may have once been owned by Marilyn Monroe’s roommate
From Ford’s brief effort to market a top-drawer, European-style luxury car, the Pick of the Day is a low-mileage survivor
‘She has her age spots but is still a classic beauty,’ the seller notes.
No, your eyes do not deceive you.
From mild to wild, custom cars are the ultimate expression of individuality that invite onlookers to escape mass-production normality
My father had three of these cars as I was growing up.
When the subject of presidential limousines comes up, many Americans conjure images of John F. Kennedy waving from the stretched 1961 Lincoln Continental convertible in Dallas
Although the Pick of the Day is described as a 1956 Lincoln Continental Mark II, this elegant hardtop was marketed by Ford just as the Continental.
In the sparkling days of Camelot on the Potomac, Ford Motor Co. smartly lent a new 1961 Lincoln Continental four-door convertible in white to the glamorous First Lady for her personal use.