Three inspiring, well-executed videos to spark the imagination.
The car stood out was because no other competitor was foolhardy enough to spend so much effort on body decoration for a car likely as not to be damaged on the race course.
In an even more misguided quest to transform the coupe into a roadster, the Chevy’s roof also succumbed to the torch.
These photos were filed in a brown envelope since 1972.
Could it be that somebody knows where the car actually is but is sworn to secrecy?
Was this Chrysler model the inspiration for the Falcon in the 1936 movie, Speed?
“I am not at liberty to say how fast the rail car was moving when it vaporized the station.”
The Oldsmobile Aerotechs were a series of experimental high-speed vehicles created between 1987 and 1992.
The Chevrolet brand became an icon and a tremendous success, yet he, Louis Chevrolet, received little profit from it
The Quicksilver became the radical, all-new 1960 full-size Ford, designed as a response to the really far-out 1959 Chevrolet.
The serpent horn was copied verbatim, right down to the molars.
From 1968 forecast illustrations for Motor Trend (July 1967).
“I remember taking it to work and wanting to change lanes and all you had to do was just stab the throttle and the thing would “choo-choo” and it would skid over. You didn’t have to move the steering wheel, it would just shift lanes. It was wonderful.”—Steve Pasteiner
If you like Stan Mott, you’ll like Bruce McCall.