1981 "Bandit" Trans Am Y84 Special Edition (VIN# 1G2AW87W9BL108960). Black with Gold Bird, decals and original 8" aluminum gold wheels. Tan interior. Powered by a 4.9 liter V8 engine (replaced original engine with another 1987 T/A engine) and equipped with automatic transmission, air conditioning, t-tops, power steering, power brakes, tilt steering wheel, cruise control, power windows, power door locks and am/fm stereo. Includes build sheet and owners manual. Car looks, runs, and drives great. Very well preserved with only 120,930 actual miles and no rust. Placed into storage from 1993-2006, prior to partial restoration. This is the last year for this body style. It was my first car, which I purchased from the original Pontiac dealer, who had sold it new to the original owner less than a year earlier. Original owner had to trade-in for a family car within months of purchase.
The Pick of the Day provides the answer with what seems to be a clean, all-original Pontiac
Michael Fux IROC Collection on the docket at Mecum’s Kissimmee auction
William Leland III, the great-great nephew of Cadillac founder Henry Leland, ordered this 1979 Trans Am in 1978 after his father agreed to co-sign for the loan.
Imagine buying a new muscle car – something iconic and inherently cool – only to hardly ever drive it and leave it largely untouched.
When stuntman-turned-director Hal Needham was planning the film Smokey and the Bandit, he envisioned a low-budget B movie with a production cost of $1 million.
A true 1969 Ford Mustang Boss 302 (Lot #2049), this car has matching date codes, casting numbers and engine numbers.
Pontiac changed the rules when it created the GTO and ushered in the glory days of muscle
The 1955 sports racer in French Racing Blue has been owned by the Naval officer for 58 years