Ford Capri - Wikipedia

Posted by 2018 article


Bought almost four years ago. It's a fairmont gxl that came standard with 351 cleveland, fmx transmission with transmission cooler and kickdown lever as standard. I know cobras were only two doors but i got the idea from bib stillwell ford who in 1978 made around 15 four door dealer xc cobras without broadmedows permission. They are actually worth quite a bit. Anyway i thought xy owners commonly replicate gts and gtho's so why not

air cleaner, better rocker covers, edelbrock performer inlet manifold and 700cfm square bore carby. Got some extractors going on soon

Bought almost four years ago. It's a fairmont gxl that came standard with 351 cleveland, fmx transmission with transmission cooler and kickdown lever as standard. I know cobras were only two doors but i got the idea from bib stillwell ford who in 1978 made around 15 four door dealer xc cobras without broadmedows permission. They are actually worth quite a bit. Anyway i thought xy owners commonly replicate gts and gtho's so why not

air cleaner, better rocker covers, edelbrock performer inlet manifold and 700cfm square bore carby. Got some extractors going on soon

The second-generation Camaro and the Fox-body Mustang have one fundamental similarity–their unlikely longevity.  Both cars trembled under the long ax of their respective corporations at some point during their tenures, and both sold reasonably well throughout their respective model runs.  Mustang v. Camaro has long been America’s most lasting battle between nameplates, but one must wonder if they were truly competing for the same buyer in the late-’70s and early ’80s.  The “American as Apple Pie” Camaro overlapped what was perhaps the most European Mustang ever, and both tasted success.

By the time this ’78 Z28 saw the light of day, the second-generation bodystyle was really an anachronism, a byproduct of the “wasteful” muscle car era, a dinosaur.  Against the prevailing wisdom of the time, however, they continued to sell in numbers that would make Chevrolet weep tears of joy these days: 272,631 units in 1978, 54,907 of them Z28s.

Those are heady numbers for a vehicle introduced during the Nixon administration and living in the disco malaise. The Camaro’s success is directly attributable to its “still-attractive after all those years” styling and reasonable power, two things that were harder to come by in the late 1970s.

Bought almost four years ago. It's a fairmont gxl that came standard with 351 cleveland, fmx transmission with transmission cooler and kickdown lever as standard. I know cobras were only two doors but i got the idea from bib stillwell ford who in 1978 made around 15 four door dealer xc cobras without broadmedows permission. They are actually worth quite a bit. Anyway i thought xy owners commonly replicate gts and gtho's so why not

air cleaner, better rocker covers, edelbrock performer inlet manifold and 700cfm square bore carby. Got some extractors going on soon

The second-generation Camaro and the Fox-body Mustang have one fundamental similarity–their unlikely longevity.  Both cars trembled under the long ax of their respective corporations at some point during their tenures, and both sold reasonably well throughout their respective model runs.  Mustang v. Camaro has long been America’s most lasting battle between nameplates, but one must wonder if they were truly competing for the same buyer in the late-’70s and early ’80s.  The “American as Apple Pie” Camaro overlapped what was perhaps the most European Mustang ever, and both tasted success.

By the time this ’78 Z28 saw the light of day, the second-generation bodystyle was really an anachronism, a byproduct of the “wasteful” muscle car era, a dinosaur.  Against the prevailing wisdom of the time, however, they continued to sell in numbers that would make Chevrolet weep tears of joy these days: 272,631 units in 1978, 54,907 of them Z28s.

Those are heady numbers for a vehicle introduced during the Nixon administration and living in the disco malaise. The Camaro’s success is directly attributable to its “still-attractive after all those years” styling and reasonable power, two things that were harder to come by in the late 1970s.

 1345 East Chandler Blvd.
    Suite 101
    Phoenix, AZ 85048

 1345 East Chandler Blvd.
    Suite 101
    Phoenix, AZ 85048

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Curbside Classic: 1980 Ford Fairmont Futura – Back to the.

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