1963 Thunderbird “M” Landau
Super rare. I of 10 originally built, 4 known to still exist, this is the only known Bullet bird with factory ordered 389 ratio rear end. This makes it a 1 of 1 unicorn. Fully restored with awesome colors, Black exterior, with black vinyl roof and gorgeous red interior. This Car is a very rare piece of ford history. 3 large car shows since completion 3 first place awards.
“M” Code Tri-power engine – 340 HP, 3 Holley 2V carbs, Factory Aluminum Intake, 406 Heads, special camshaft, oil pump and distributor. Transmission special for M-code cars. Dual Exhaust. Factory chrome engine dress up kit. Original Rotunda tach. Factory ordered 3.89 ratio differential, posi-track. Engine and transmission rebuilt
Well kept, rust free original panel car – fully restored, 1 repaint, interior and trunk fully stripped, lined with hush-mat and insulated. Replaced heater core. All stainless and aluminum refinished and buffed. Bumpers re-chromed. Interior all new and refurbished. Additional photo’s available on request.
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.