1968 Thunderbird Landau Coupe with a 429 Thunderjet.
NADA Guides has the low retail on this bird with the 429 and factory air at $9250.
AVERAGE retail, and you tell me after looking at the pictures that this is average, they have it for $17,100
Something in between would be a great deal.
Rebuilt original engine, trans, brakes, front end and
All restored or replaced original equipment. With upgraded 4 barrel Holley, Mallory electronic distributor and AC upgrade to R134A refrigerant.
MOST PARTS THAT WERE REPLACED AS WELL AS EXTRAS THAT WERE PURCHASED AND NOT YET INSTALLED ARE INCLUDED IN PRICE IF YOU WANT THEM. $3000+ VALUE. Carburetor, alternator, starter, arm rests, lenses, many misc. trim pieces, grill, headlight trim, instrument cluster, bumper, hub caps, and much more.
5 year old paint and repaired original seats, no tears. Small bubbles in exterior paint in a few random locations and one blemish on the trunk. Seen in the pictures.
New vinyl top.
This is a fine car. Starts right up and gets you down the road. Drives and handles great. Not a show but it wouldn't take much.
Factory air, PB, PS. We have most of the original parts that were upgraded or replaced.
Pick of the Day driven less than 80,000 miles since new
Car is being sold because owner lost its indoor storage spot
This is the sixth vehicle in the 30-day Countdown to Barrett-Jackson’s 47th annual Scottsdale auction.
The “square-bird” four-seater models that replaced Ford’s iconic Thunderbird roadsters are considered the original “personal luxury” cars.
Barrett-Jackson auctioned off in Scottsdale the impeccable silver-gray 1956 Ford Thunderbird that the legendary Frank Sinatra drove around Palm Springs, California, when he was not off with the rest of the Rat Pack.
Strikingly elegant was the thought that popped to mind when this triple black 1966 Ford Thunderbird appeared as I clicked through candidates for Pick of the Day.
The first-generation two-seat Ford Thunderbird is always a favorite among classic and collector car owners, which sometimes leaves the second generation largely overlooked.
The Ford Thunderbird has gone through many iterations during its design and market focus.
After a visit to Europe in the early 1950s, Henry Ford II decided he wanted to build a two-seat, convertible sports car for the American public.