Mon-Fri 9-5
Sat 9-3
Mon-Fri 9-5
Sat 9-3
PREVIOUSLY SOLD
CURRENT INVENTORY
$89,000.00
2017
FORD SHELBY GT350R
The Ford Shelby GT350 musters up memories of ready-built race cars and road-racing glory. Nostalgia is sweet, but the pony-car performance war - now five decades old - is vicious and shows no signs of abating. Ford's response was the raucous Shelby GT350R - the screaming track-tuned naturally aspirated flat-plane-crank V8 (code-named Voodoo) that revs to 8200 rpm and channels its 526 horses through a gratifying 6-speed manual gearbox. The GT350R exterior is optimized for extra performance. To start with, the vehicle has received a redesigned front splitter as well as a huge carbon-fiber rear wing, which help improve and enhance the balance between down-force and lift. Adding more aggressive chassis tuning and riding on 19-inch carbon-fiber wheels wrapped in Michelin Pilot Sport Cup 2 tires, you'll notice on the sides its red brake calipers, which come in handy when bringing the monster to a halt. On the inside, the vehicle features leather-wrapped racing seats that feature a red contrast stitching. The steering wheel is wrapped in leather and features red stripes. Red trim is also featured on the vehicle's badging and stripes due to the colors racing appeal. Showing only 400 miles on the odometer, chassis HR429 is specifically developed for the tracks but still street-legal, offering a rare opportunity to own an investment-grade, track-ready machine in a striking "one-year-only" exterior color of Grabber Blue. A sport-themed black interior complements the car and offers most every option possible from the factory, including the electronics package, black racing stripes, black wheels, car cover and includes the customer appreciation gift. With a reported 835 total "R Models" built in the 2017 model year, only 28 were Grabber Blue, and only 8 of those had the black stripes. Ultimately, a rare and complete showstopper making no compromise for your day-to-day life on the track or on the road.
$139,000.00
1962
CHEVROLET CORVETTE 327/360 CONVERTIBLE
The 1961 and 1962 first-generation "C1" Corvettes are the only two years to have a major updated rear end known as the "wedge tail," which would go on to lay the groundwork for the C2 Stingray. What sets the '62 apart from the '61 is the paint within the scalloped side sections, known as "coves." Previous years featured white and other colors to contrast with the body color, but this was exchanged for a matching color scheme. The chrome border was also removed, and a vent now appeared behind the front wheel. Under the hood, the small-block Chevy V8 engine's displacement was increased to 327ci. Offerings simplified to just four: There were three carbureted versions as well as one fuel-injected. The carburetor engines made 240, 300 or 340 horsepower, respectively, while the fuel-injected model put out an impressive 360hp. GM also simplified the transmission offerings, providing either a Powerglide automatic or 4-speed manual transmission. Seatbelts were standard from the factory, as were a heater and defroster. General Motors built 14,531 examples of the 1962 Chevrolet Corvette, marking the most popular model year for the first-generation C1 'Vette. This example is a properly restored original 1962 fuel-injected Corvette with its matching-numbers 327/360hp engine (balanced and blueprinted), finished in brilliant Roman Red exterior paint with black leather interior, and restored with all New Old Stock or factory-original equipment manufactured parts. It is equipped with a Wonder Bar radio, .373 posi-traction rear end, 4-speed manual transmission, convertible top, direct-flow exhaust system, metallic brakes and whitewall tires. Accident-free since completion of the restoration some years ago, this Corvette has covered nominal mileage and the overall presentation remains excellent throughout, with very good panel fit. It starts easily with excellent oil pressure and awaits its new enthusiastic owner to drive and enjoy it.
$89,000.00
1970
FORD MUSTANG BOSS 302
Ford's performance machine, the Boss 302, was a direct competitor to Chevrolet's Camaro Z/28, offering more performance on a reduced-weight chassis. It proved its worth on the track, winning the SCCA 1970 Trans-Am Racing Series. It was equally popular in the showroom, offering customers a vehicle just as comfortable on the road as it was on the track. In the February 1970 issue, Car and Driver further praised the Boss's street manners, stating, "It is quiet and exudes quality, very much like an expensive European GT car. The stiff suspension and high shock absorber control give it a very purposeful feel, and because the body doesn't quiver or rattle when you hit a bump, the overall impression is most satisfying." Under the hood, the Boss's high-output 302i V8 was said to produce 290hp at 4600 rpm, and actual output was estimated to be far higher. Ford spared no expense to ensure this would be a Trans-Am-worthy power plant, installing new "dry-deck" Cleveland-style heads with 2.33-inch intake valves and no head gaskets, solid lifters, an aluminum high-riser manifold, super-high-flow Holley 4-barrel carburetor, high-capacity dual-point ignition, four-bolt central-main-bearing caps, cross-drilled forged crankshaft and special pistons. Documented with the original factory Build Sheet and Deluxe Marti Report as the ONLY 1970 Boss 302 Mustang built with these options, and a history of being rotisserie restored and owned by a highly recognized Mustang expert, makes this car as "blue chip" as they come. Restored sparing no expense, its matching-numbers drivetrain (other than the factory replacement block) is perfect from the carburetor through the 4-speed close-ratio manual transmission to the rear end. Colors from the factory were Wimbledon White with Black Clarion Knit/Corinthian hi-back vinyl bucket seats. The numerous rare options on the Window Sticker included fold-down rear sport deck seats, rear deck spoiler, Traction-Lok differential, optional 3.91 axle ratio, Sport Slats, power steering, tilt steering wheel, AM radio, Décor Group, tinted glass complete, Magnum 500 chrome wheels, tachometer and trip odometer.
$59,500.00
1992
DODGE VIPER RT/10 CONVERTIBLE
Dodge put the supercar world on edge when it introduced its Viper at the 1991 Indianapolis 500 race with Carroll Shelby piloting the car. After its stunning reception, people instantly realized these high-horsepower roadsters would be destined as future collectible vehicles. Its innovative design, unbelievable brutal V10 power and limited production instantly launched the car to modern classic status. Often referred to as the Shelby Cobra of the '90s, today, low-mile, first-generation, first-year 1992 Vipers are coveted among collectors and performance enthusiasts. Powered by the legendary Lamborghini-designed aluminum 8.0-liter V10 producing 400hp, the vehicle is backed with a 6-speed manual transmission. The body is a tubular steel frame with resin transfer molding (RTM) fiberglass panels. It has a curb weight of 3,284 pounds and lacks modern driver aids such as traction control and anti-lock brakes. Its large tires allow the car to average close to one lateral g in corners. The Viper was one of the most elite and impressive cars of its day, boasting performance achievements of 0-60 times in just 4.6 seconds, completing the quarter-mile in 12.6 seconds and having a top speed of 150 mph. It could be argued this vehicle's very introduction helped spearhead the renaissance in the all-American supercar creation during the quarter-century that followed. The 1992 Dodge Viper RT/10 offered here is #133 of the 285 Vipers built in that inaugural production year. With a clean CARFAX, the car has spent most of its life carefully stored and just admired; it has averaged about 75 miles per year since new, with the odometer reading just 1,941 actual miles. The late Carroll Shelby added even more collectability to this car by signing it in two places. This Viper represents a true, low-mileage piece of American automotive history.
$137,500.00
1973
PLYMOUTH HEMI 'CUDA CUSTOM
Most enthusiasts would agree: The third-generation 1970-1974 E-body Plymouth Barracudas were the heart and soul or "high-water mark" for Mopar fans across the country. Chrysler stylists nailed it. The body, style and performance were able to shake the stigma of the "economy car." Success of the car even crossed over to the racetracks, with impressive results on the SCCA circuit. Understandably, these high-performance versions remained the most collectible. With the small number of Barracudas remaining in existence today, finding one with exceptional sheet metal and in good condition could make the dream of building the ultimate muscle car become a reality. Built at the Hamtramck, Michigan, plant, this car started life as a 1973 Barracuda with a 318ci V8 with a 4-speed transmission - a respectable original configuration - the restoration and rebuild focused on improving and checking all three of the proverbial boxes: power, looks and handling. A vision of building the ultimate custom, pro-touring HEMI 'Cuda took place. Not just big wheels on a semi-restored, anonymous muscle car, but a completely re-engineered and upgraded machine packing 21st-century technology available today. With power from a fuel-injected 6.1-liter HEMI SRT8 getting a boost from a Techno Supercharger delivering 600hp to the rear wheels, backed up by the tried-and-true 5-speed Tremec transmission, the car has amazing responsiveness. With a mild street cam and ported heads, it presents an incredible and fitting combination for the 'Cuda, delivering 621 ft/lbs of torque. The chassis includes updated tubular front A-arms with coilover shocks and, in the rear, a 3-link suspension. A massive aluminum radiator, modern electric fans, air conditioning and a stunning painted engine bay add to the allure, as does a custom Tangelo Orange Pearl paint package with a "HEMI" callout billboard rear quarters. Power, looks and handling boxes now "ticked," your Pro-Touring 'Cuda is ready to enjoy.
$95,000.00
1968
CHEVROLET CAMARO Z/28 RS
For the 1967 model year, Chevrolet threw Camaro's hat in the ring to join the "pony car club," bringing its own curvy style in coupe and convertible bodies, and offering a plethora of cosmetic, comfort and performance options. The most popular combination was a base coupe with a 327ci small-block V8 and a 2-speed Powerglide transmission. However, options of more muscular engines established Camaro's street credibility. The SS package debuted a 350ci small block, and the 396ci big blocks were available with up to 375hp. A regular-production option known as RPO Z/28, the Special Performance Package, included an exclusive 302/290hp high-compression engine and handling upgrades that made the Camaro eligible for the SCCA Trans Am Racing Series - and in its first year of racing, the reputation of winning 10 out of the 13 races made it all the more popular. The SS and Z/28 could be combined with the popular Rally Sport package - essentially hidden headlights, different taillights and an upgraded interior. Ultimately, the Camaro Z/28 was one of the most potent small-block production muscle cars ever made. Originally painted in Rallye Green, this example now sports a beautiful combination of Ermine White with black interior. What makes this matching-numbers Camaro Z/28 RS very special is its highly optioned features, including SCCA Trans Am-style front spoiler (which is supported by correct brace bars), front and rear bumper guards, vinyl roof, J52 4-piston power front disc brakes, RS exclusive taillights and black/chrome Rally sport fuel cap, reverse lights, special quick ratio steering, Tic-Toc-Tach, center console, wood-grain steering wheel, and right-hand outside mirror. Inside are all-vinyl seats with a luxury fabric option, molded vinyl door panels with built-in armrests, carpeted lower door panel and bright pedal trim with wood-grain accents. Engine codes from the Flint, Michigan, engine plant, intake manifold casting numbers, detail-correct GM hoses and tower clamps, correct Muncie M21 manual transmission casting codes (factory warranty replacement), 12-bolt rear end with 3.73 gears and Cowl Tag information from Norwood, Ohio, all add up to a real-deal 1968 Camaro Z/28 RS with a matching-numbers drivetrain.
$54,900.00
2009
ROUSH MUSTANG P-51B
While the running horse may be the symbol of Ford's illustrious pony car, the Mustang, the name itself was actually derived from the World War II fighter plane that eventually dominated the skies over Europe. So while there have been plenty of "stallions" in the Mustang breed, the whole air-superiority fighter theme seems to get lost from time to time. Roush remembered, though, and for a limited time produced the P-51 Mustang. The P-51 was one of the most anticipated and sought-after Mustangs in the company's history. First introduced for the 2008 Mustang, the P-51A was the first Mustang package where Roush engineers actually tore into an engine to improve it. The internal upgrades were necessary to hold the 510hp and 510 ft/lbs of torque that Roush engineers squeezed from the package. In 2009 Roush continued the tradition with the P-51B package, with the same horsepower, cockpit-like interior and exterior enhancements that give the Mustang a more fighter-plane look. Cues to the legendary World War II fighter plane can be found throughout. This particular 'Stang shows just one owner on its clean CARFAX, has been a showpiece in a collection and is largely undriven, with just 467 miles on the odometer. Window Stickers included in the sale for the new owner show a combined price of car and Roush P-51B package in excess of $68,000. Also included is the original purchase order from the dealership, Roush and Ford license plate, P-51 owner's guide supplement, Escort 9500ci Passport box, car cover and Roush tool kit. Unmistakably unique and rare, this is a chance at Mustang and Roush Performance glory.
$89,500.00
1972
CHEVROLET CAMARO RS CUSTOM COUPE
The second-generation Camaro, inspired by Ferrari, was bigger, longer, lower and wider than the first-generation Camaro. GM engineers have said it was much more of “A Driver’s Car” than its predecessor. Although growing less powerful and succumbing to the pressures of tightening emission regulations and a looming fuel crisis, tens of thousands continued production. Still based on the Nova, the new Camaro was engineered like its predecessor in that it still used a unibody structure with a front subframe. With its longer wheelbase, it felt more comfortable and smooth on longer trips. As before, the Camaro was offered with Rally Sport or Super Sport equipment – or both. The Rally Sport package featured a unique front-end appearance with a split front bumper and a center grille cavity encircled in rubber. Restoring and modifying a car with “good bones” and a striking, solid body for it to perform up to current-generation standard can still be a daunting task. However, in the end, this split-bumper Rally Sport car lived up to the task. The complete build cost was well into the six figures, and it shows. This car looks amazing from every angle – from the deep chin spoiler up front to the rear ducktail spoiler in the rear, and from the bodywork and gaps to the BASF custom-mixed orange paint with charcoal stripes that match the HRE wheels. Details of the build components on this ’72 Camaro are equally daunting. For power, a World Products Motown 427ci small block with 545hp at the crank using a Holley Terminator EFI backed by a Hughes 700R4 transmission with overdrive is used. Body accents include shaved door handles, LED lights and beautiful new glass all the way around. On the inside you’ll find a custom interior, Dakota Digital gauges with an award-winning audio system, and billet parts on the door sill, jamb vents and strikers. Outside are 6-piston Baer brakes on all four corners, rear RideTech 4-link suspension, 9" Currie rear end and 3:73 gears – just to name a few. An opportunity to own and enjoy a Camaro of this vintage with today’s technology might just be the best of both worlds.
$34,900.00
1966
CADILLAC COUPE DE VILLE
Shown during the 1949 Motorama, the first Cadillac "Coupe De Ville" was built on a Cadillac Sixty Special chassis and featured a non-working air-scoop, chrome trim around front wheel openings, and a one-piece windshield and rear glass. It was equipped with a telephone in the glove compartment, a vanity case and a secretarial pad in the rear armrest, power windows and highly decorative chrome interior trim. Ultimately, it was an effort to show to the world Cadillac's elegance and panache of a full-size 2-door sedan. A few generations of the Coupe De Ville passed, but the third generation - and in the 1966 model year in particular - included a somewhat coarser mesh for the radiator grille insert, which was now divided by a thick, bright metal horizontal center bar housing rectangular parking lamps at the outer ends. Separate rectangular side-marker lamps replaced the integral grille extension designs. There was generally less chrome on all Cadillac models this year. De Ville scripts were still above the rear tip of the horizontal body rub moldings. Cadillac crests and V-shaped moldings, front and rear, were identifiers. Engineering improvements made to the perimeter frame increased ride and handling ease. Newly designed piston and oil rings, as well as a new engine-mounting system and patented quiet exhaust, were used. With its "Box A" title confirming only 54,735 actual miles from new, the 1966 Cadillac Coupe De Ville offered here has completely original paint and its original interior; even the engine bay is tidy and in its original condition. An air-ride lowering kit system was professionally installed with no modifications to the frame, so it could go back to its factory height with ease, if desired. Powered by a 429ci 7.0-liter V8, the car runs smoothly mechanically, as it recently received a valve job with new head gasket. Riding on beautiful new whitewall tires with original Cadillac hubcaps, the air conditioning has been converted and blows ice-cold for cruising comfort.
$59,000.00
1968
PONTIAC GTO CONVERTIBLE
The entire Pontiac model lineup was completely redesigned for 1968, with the image-leading GTO awarded Motor Trend's prestigious Car of the Year award. Now riding on a shorter 112-inch wheelbase length, the 1968 GTO introduced Coke-bottle inspired "fuselage" styling sporting a long hood/short deck stylistic treatment. Frontal styling was bolder than ever before, with optional concealed headlights and a tough body-colored Endura bumper, which was hit but left undamaged by John Delorean's sledgehammer in a famous TV ad. The basic GTO engine for 1968 was a 400 V8 with 350 horsepower. Buyers could also specify the Ram Air I 400 V8 with 360-rated horsepower, which was quickly succeeded after March 1968 by the Ram Air II with a 366-horsepower rating and upgrades that included forged pistons, lightweight valves and free-breathing cylinder heads with round exhaust ports. Ram Air-equipped GTOs received a dealer-installed fresh-air induction kit with functional hood scoops as well. Finished in Mayfair Maize with black interior and convertible top, this full matching-numbers driveline example has undergone a complete rotisserie restoration with 100% of its original sheet metal, including floorboards and trunk pan. The same owner for 30 years enjoyed this a highly optioned car with its 400ci, 4-barrel V8 with Ram Air heads, Hurst Dual Gate "His and Hers" shifter, Safe-T-Track differential, power front disc brakes, power steering, power top, upgraded interior lighting package, AM/FM stereo, tilt steering column, sport steering wheel, remote trunk release and the original Rallye wheels riding on red line tires. This rare GTO is in exceptional condition and represents the height of Pontiac performance and image for 1968.
$59,000.00
1957
FORD THUNDERBIRD CONVERTIBLE
The Ford Thunderbird began life in 1953 and debuted in 1954 as Ford's sleek two-seater in response to the Chevrolet Corvette. Unveiled to the public at the Detroit Auto Show, it was embraced by the public and was immediately and warmly received. Production began in September 1954 as 1955 model. Sporty, trimly proportioned and all-steel construction, the Thunderbird was powered by a 292ci V8 engine and equipped with a removable hardtop, as well as plenty of standard and optional features and amenities. With 16,155 examples sold during its inaugural model year, it was clear Ford had a successful entry into the American sports car market. Redesigned for 1957, the final two-seater Thunderbirds are considered by many collectors and enthusiasts today as the most beautiful of all produced. The front bumper was smoothed out and dropped down in the center, the trunk extended to accommodate the spare wheel repositioned inside the car, and a pair of neat canted tailfins flowed back along the rear fenders to the large, rounded taillights. Smaller-diameter 14-inch wheels lowered the car for a sportier stance, and several high-performance engines were offered, up to a 285hp racing special. The 312ci V8 became the Thunderbird's standard engine, and now produced 245hp. Sales rose briskly to 21,380 for 1957, but it would in fact be the final model year for the two-seater Thunderbird. Sleek and sporty, this beautiful 1957 Thunderbird presents itself remarkably, as it has been garaged, stored and covered since its older restoration. Equipped with power steering, power brakes and power windows, it is powered by the 312ci V8 with a four-barrel carburetor and "Ford-O-Matic" transmission. Now ready for an enjoyable and comfortable driving experience with wire wheels, CD, AM/FM radio, two tops (red port-a-window hardtop and a white soft-top). With only 500 miles since Amos Minter's recondition of paint, interior, carpet, trunk liner, chrome and windows, this example will make for an enjoyable driving experience, standing out as one of the most iconic convertibles ever produced.
$59,500.00
1991
ACURA NSX
Taking their inspiration from the F-16 fighter jet, Masahito Nakano and Shigeru Uehara set out to design a revolutionary sports car to compete on a global level. The result was unlike anything that had been seen at the time, the NSX. Debuting in 1990, it was the first mass-production car to feature an all-aluminum body and, unlike most world-class sports cars with V12s and V8s, it packed a 3.0-liter V6 engine with Honda's famous VTEC (variable valve timing and lift electronic control) system. Although the cars were only rated for 270hp, a curb weight of just over 3,000 pounds meant the car didn't need loads of horsepower to be fast. With the lightweight construction and performance minding engineering, the result was a fast sports car that handled like it was on rails. Although the car never became a true "Ferrari killer" in terms of performance, it was incredibly well-received by the public. At half the cost with far more reliability than the Italian competitor, it was Automobile Magazine's "Automobile of the Year" in 1991 and dubbed "the best sports car ever built" by Motor Trend. As a true three-owner car, this NSX has been pampered and well-kept since new. It was sold new in Nevada to the first owner, then moved to southern California several years later, when it was sold by a member of the NSX club. Eventually the car made its way to Colorado, when the third owner acquired it. The car retains all of the original delivery documents and information, right down to the coffee table books and brochures given to the original owner upon delivery. The car has been recently serviced by factory-trained technicians an Acura dealer, and the majority of its service history has been documented. Currently the car is equipped with wheels from a 1992 model, which are wider for a better driving experience, but the original wheels come with the car, as does the stock air box. Recently collectors and enthusiasts have started to take notice of these cars. With their desirability and prices on the rise, the NSX is a rising star in the collector world.
$0.00
1968
CHEVROLET CORVETTE RACE CAR
MOTIVATED SELLER. NEGOTIABLE, PLEASE INQUIRE FOR PRICING. Campaigned 1972-1981 in IMSA and SCCA Trans Am and A/Production Built and raced by Fred Kepler; co-drivers included Bob Sharp and John Orr. Won the 1973 SCCA New York Region A/Production Championship; invited to ARRC (American Road Race of Champions). Long-term current ownership since 1974; eventually retired from racing in 1981. Total restoration to 1972/1973 livery. Invited and raced in the 2010 and 2011 at the Monterey Historic Reunion. In 1972, Fred Kepler took what once was a factory-equipped L71 427/435hp car and built it to full L88 specifications, including a 650hp 427 with M22 “Rock Crusher” transmission, with the intent to compete in IMSA, FIA and SCCA Trans Am. Kepler was a well-known SCCA racer in the Northeast and was also known as one of the top independent Corvette racers. Once completed, the car competed first as #26, then as #36, with co-drivers Bob Sharp and John Orr. It placed 2nd in GTO and 4th overall at the Bryan IMSA three-hour race in 1972. In November of 1972 the car finished 10th in GTO in the Daytona 250. In 1973 at the Watkins Glen 6-hour FIA race the car finished 10th. In 1973 and 1974 the car competed in SCCA Trans Am at The Glen. In 1973 Fred won the New York Region SCCA A/Production Championship and was invited to the ARRC at Road America after leading the first 3 laps, the car was a DNF due to brake failure. The car was sold in 1974 to Tom Rynone, who continued to race the car in A/Production, Trans Am and IMSA. After an accident at Watkins Glen in a 1981 FIA event, the car was retired and held by Rynone until 2000, when he sold it to the current owner. The new owner set on restoring it to its original 1972-73 livery, maintaining many of the original suspension components and details of its early history. Upon completion, the car made its track debut at the Rolex Monterey Historic Races in 2010 at Laguna Seca, finishing 2nd to a Porsche 935, but the following event at Sonoma redemption was had with a 1st in Class finish, beating out the same Porsche. The following year, in 2011, the car was awarded the coveted Monterey Trophy for performance and historic preservation. Presently, the car is offered in its ’72-73 period racing setup, with the engine, transmission, exhaust, tires, livery and much more – presented the same as when the car competed. With the car comes with all racing logbooks for Kepler and Rynone, time sheets, race programs, restoration photos and the prestigious Monterey Trophy. SOLD ON BILL OF SALE ONLY-NOT LEGAL FOR STREET USE
PREVIOUSLY SOLD
CURRENT INVENTORY
CURRENT INVENTORY
$89,000.00
2017
FORD SHELBY GT350R
The Ford Shelby GT350 musters up memories of ready-built race cars and road-racing glory. Nostalgia is sweet, but the pony-car performance war - now five decades old - is vicious and shows no signs of abating. Ford's response was the raucous Shelby GT350R - the screaming track-tuned naturally aspirated flat-plane-crank V8 (code-named Voodoo) that revs to 8200 rpm and channels its 526 horses through a gratifying 6-speed manual gearbox. The GT350R exterior is optimized for extra performance. To start with, the vehicle has received a redesigned front splitter as well as a huge carbon-fiber rear wing, which help improve and enhance the balance between down-force and lift. Adding more aggressive chassis tuning and riding on 19-inch carbon-fiber wheels wrapped in Michelin Pilot Sport Cup 2 tires, you'll notice on the sides its red brake calipers, which come in handy when bringing the monster to a halt. On the inside, the vehicle features leather-wrapped racing seats that feature a red contrast stitching. The steering wheel is wrapped in leather and features red stripes. Red trim is also featured on the vehicle's badging and stripes due to the colors racing appeal. Showing only 400 miles on the odometer, chassis HR429 is specifically developed for the tracks but still street-legal, offering a rare opportunity to own an investment-grade, track-ready machine in a striking "one-year-only" exterior color of Grabber Blue. A sport-themed black interior complements the car and offers most every option possible from the factory, including the electronics package, black racing stripes, black wheels, car cover and includes the customer appreciation gift. With a reported 835 total "R Models" built in the 2017 model year, only 28 were Grabber Blue, and only 8 of those had the black stripes. Ultimately, a rare and complete showstopper making no compromise for your day-to-day life on the track or on the road.
$139,000.00
1962
CHEVROLET CORVETTE 327/360 CONVERTIBLE
The 1961 and 1962 first-generation "C1" Corvettes are the only two years to have a major updated rear end known as the "wedge tail," which would go on to lay the groundwork for the C2 Stingray. What sets the '62 apart from the '61 is the paint within the scalloped side sections, known as "coves." Previous years featured white and other colors to contrast with the body color, but this was exchanged for a matching color scheme. The chrome border was also removed, and a vent now appeared behind the front wheel. Under the hood, the small-block Chevy V8 engine's displacement was increased to 327ci. Offerings simplified to just four: There were three carbureted versions as well as one fuel-injected. The carburetor engines made 240, 300 or 340 horsepower, respectively, while the fuel-injected model put out an impressive 360hp. GM also simplified the transmission offerings, providing either a Powerglide automatic or 4-speed manual transmission. Seatbelts were standard from the factory, as were a heater and defroster. General Motors built 14,531 examples of the 1962 Chevrolet Corvette, marking the most popular model year for the first-generation C1 'Vette. This example is a properly restored original 1962 fuel-injected Corvette with its matching-numbers 327/360hp engine (balanced and blueprinted), finished in brilliant Roman Red exterior paint with black leather interior, and restored with all New Old Stock or factory-original equipment manufactured parts. It is equipped with a Wonder Bar radio, .373 posi-traction rear end, 4-speed manual transmission, convertible top, direct-flow exhaust system, metallic brakes and whitewall tires. Accident-free since completion of the restoration some years ago, this Corvette has covered nominal mileage and the overall presentation remains excellent throughout, with very good panel fit. It starts easily with excellent oil pressure and awaits its new enthusiastic owner to drive and enjoy it.
$89,000.00
1970
FORD MUSTANG BOSS 302
Ford's performance machine, the Boss 302, was a direct competitor to Chevrolet's Camaro Z/28, offering more performance on a reduced-weight chassis. It proved its worth on the track, winning the SCCA 1970 Trans-Am Racing Series. It was equally popular in the showroom, offering customers a vehicle just as comfortable on the road as it was on the track. In the February 1970 issue, Car and Driver further praised the Boss's street manners, stating, "It is quiet and exudes quality, very much like an expensive European GT car. The stiff suspension and high shock absorber control give it a very purposeful feel, and because the body doesn't quiver or rattle when you hit a bump, the overall impression is most satisfying." Under the hood, the Boss's high-output 302i V8 was said to produce 290hp at 4600 rpm, and actual output was estimated to be far higher. Ford spared no expense to ensure this would be a Trans-Am-worthy power plant, installing new "dry-deck" Cleveland-style heads with 2.33-inch intake valves and no head gaskets, solid lifters, an aluminum high-riser manifold, super-high-flow Holley 4-barrel carburetor, high-capacity dual-point ignition, four-bolt central-main-bearing caps, cross-drilled forged crankshaft and special pistons. Documented with the original factory Build Sheet and Deluxe Marti Report as the ONLY 1970 Boss 302 Mustang built with these options, and a history of being rotisserie restored and owned by a highly recognized Mustang expert, makes this car as "blue chip" as they come. Restored sparing no expense, its matching-numbers drivetrain (other than the factory replacement block) is perfect from the carburetor through the 4-speed close-ratio manual transmission to the rear end. Colors from the factory were Wimbledon White with Black Clarion Knit/Corinthian hi-back vinyl bucket seats. The numerous rare options on the Window Sticker included fold-down rear sport deck seats, rear deck spoiler, Traction-Lok differential, optional 3.91 axle ratio, Sport Slats, power steering, tilt steering wheel, AM radio, Décor Group, tinted glass complete, Magnum 500 chrome wheels, tachometer and trip odometer.
$59,500.00
1992
DODGE VIPER RT/10 CONVERTIBLE
Dodge put the supercar world on edge when it introduced its Viper at the 1991 Indianapolis 500 race with Carroll Shelby piloting the car. After its stunning reception, people instantly realized these high-horsepower roadsters would be destined as future collectible vehicles. Its innovative design, unbelievable brutal V10 power and limited production instantly launched the car to modern classic status. Often referred to as the Shelby Cobra of the '90s, today, low-mile, first-generation, first-year 1992 Vipers are coveted among collectors and performance enthusiasts. Powered by the legendary Lamborghini-designed aluminum 8.0-liter V10 producing 400hp, the vehicle is backed with a 6-speed manual transmission. The body is a tubular steel frame with resin transfer molding (RTM) fiberglass panels. It has a curb weight of 3,284 pounds and lacks modern driver aids such as traction control and anti-lock brakes. Its large tires allow the car to average close to one lateral g in corners. The Viper was one of the most elite and impressive cars of its day, boasting performance achievements of 0-60 times in just 4.6 seconds, completing the quarter-mile in 12.6 seconds and having a top speed of 150 mph. It could be argued this vehicle's very introduction helped spearhead the renaissance in the all-American supercar creation during the quarter-century that followed. The 1992 Dodge Viper RT/10 offered here is #133 of the 285 Vipers built in that inaugural production year. With a clean CARFAX, the car has spent most of its life carefully stored and just admired; it has averaged about 75 miles per year since new, with the odometer reading just 1,941 actual miles. The late Carroll Shelby added even more collectability to this car by signing it in two places. This Viper represents a true, low-mileage piece of American automotive history.
$137,500.00
1973
PLYMOUTH HEMI 'CUDA CUSTOM
Most enthusiasts would agree: The third-generation 1970-1974 E-body Plymouth Barracudas were the heart and soul or "high-water mark" for Mopar fans across the country. Chrysler stylists nailed it. The body, style and performance were able to shake the stigma of the "economy car." Success of the car even crossed over to the racetracks, with impressive results on the SCCA circuit. Understandably, these high-performance versions remained the most collectible. With the small number of Barracudas remaining in existence today, finding one with exceptional sheet metal and in good condition could make the dream of building the ultimate muscle car become a reality. Built at the Hamtramck, Michigan, plant, this car started life as a 1973 Barracuda with a 318ci V8 with a 4-speed transmission - a respectable original configuration - the restoration and rebuild focused on improving and checking all three of the proverbial boxes: power, looks and handling. A vision of building the ultimate custom, pro-touring HEMI 'Cuda took place. Not just big wheels on a semi-restored, anonymous muscle car, but a completely re-engineered and upgraded machine packing 21st-century technology available today. With power from a fuel-injected 6.1-liter HEMI SRT8 getting a boost from a Techno Supercharger delivering 600hp to the rear wheels, backed up by the tried-and-true 5-speed Tremec transmission, the car has amazing responsiveness. With a mild street cam and ported heads, it presents an incredible and fitting combination for the 'Cuda, delivering 621 ft/lbs of torque. The chassis includes updated tubular front A-arms with coilover shocks and, in the rear, a 3-link suspension. A massive aluminum radiator, modern electric fans, air conditioning and a stunning painted engine bay add to the allure, as does a custom Tangelo Orange Pearl paint package with a "HEMI" callout billboard rear quarters. Power, looks and handling boxes now "ticked," your Pro-Touring 'Cuda is ready to enjoy.
$95,000.00
1968
CHEVROLET CAMARO Z/28 RS
For the 1967 model year, Chevrolet threw Camaro's hat in the ring to join the "pony car club," bringing its own curvy style in coupe and convertible bodies, and offering a plethora of cosmetic, comfort and performance options. The most popular combination was a base coupe with a 327ci small-block V8 and a 2-speed Powerglide transmission. However, options of more muscular engines established Camaro's street credibility. The SS package debuted a 350ci small block, and the 396ci big blocks were available with up to 375hp. A regular-production option known as RPO Z/28, the Special Performance Package, included an exclusive 302/290hp high-compression engine and handling upgrades that made the Camaro eligible for the SCCA Trans Am Racing Series - and in its first year of racing, the reputation of winning 10 out of the 13 races made it all the more popular. The SS and Z/28 could be combined with the popular Rally Sport package - essentially hidden headlights, different taillights and an upgraded interior. Ultimately, the Camaro Z/28 was one of the most potent small-block production muscle cars ever made. Originally painted in Rallye Green, this example now sports a beautiful combination of Ermine White with black interior. What makes this matching-numbers Camaro Z/28 RS very special is its highly optioned features, including SCCA Trans Am-style front spoiler (which is supported by correct brace bars), front and rear bumper guards, vinyl roof, J52 4-piston power front disc brakes, RS exclusive taillights and black/chrome Rally sport fuel cap, reverse lights, special quick ratio steering, Tic-Toc-Tach, center console, wood-grain steering wheel, and right-hand outside mirror. Inside are all-vinyl seats with a luxury fabric option, molded vinyl door panels with built-in armrests, carpeted lower door panel and bright pedal trim with wood-grain accents. Engine codes from the Flint, Michigan, engine plant, intake manifold casting numbers, detail-correct GM hoses and tower clamps, correct Muncie M21 manual transmission casting codes (factory warranty replacement), 12-bolt rear end with 3.73 gears and Cowl Tag information from Norwood, Ohio, all add up to a real-deal 1968 Camaro Z/28 RS with a matching-numbers drivetrain.
$54,900.00
2009
ROUSH MUSTANG P-51B
While the running horse may be the symbol of Ford's illustrious pony car, the Mustang, the name itself was actually derived from the World War II fighter plane that eventually dominated the skies over Europe. So while there have been plenty of "stallions" in the Mustang breed, the whole air-superiority fighter theme seems to get lost from time to time. Roush remembered, though, and for a limited time produced the P-51 Mustang. The P-51 was one of the most anticipated and sought-after Mustangs in the company's history. First introduced for the 2008 Mustang, the P-51A was the first Mustang package where Roush engineers actually tore into an engine to improve it. The internal upgrades were necessary to hold the 510hp and 510 ft/lbs of torque that Roush engineers squeezed from the package. In 2009 Roush continued the tradition with the P-51B package, with the same horsepower, cockpit-like interior and exterior enhancements that give the Mustang a more fighter-plane look. Cues to the legendary World War II fighter plane can be found throughout. This particular 'Stang shows just one owner on its clean CARFAX, has been a showpiece in a collection and is largely undriven, with just 467 miles on the odometer. Window Stickers included in the sale for the new owner show a combined price of car and Roush P-51B package in excess of $68,000. Also included is the original purchase order from the dealership, Roush and Ford license plate, P-51 owner's guide supplement, Escort 9500ci Passport box, car cover and Roush tool kit. Unmistakably unique and rare, this is a chance at Mustang and Roush Performance glory.
$89,500.00
1972
CHEVROLET CAMARO RS CUSTOM COUPE
The second-generation Camaro, inspired by Ferrari, was bigger, longer, lower and wider than the first-generation Camaro. GM engineers have said it was much more of “A Driver’s Car” than its predecessor. Although growing less powerful and succumbing to the pressures of tightening emission regulations and a looming fuel crisis, tens of thousands continued production. Still based on the Nova, the new Camaro was engineered like its predecessor in that it still used a unibody structure with a front subframe. With its longer wheelbase, it felt more comfortable and smooth on longer trips. As before, the Camaro was offered with Rally Sport or Super Sport equipment – or both. The Rally Sport package featured a unique front-end appearance with a split front bumper and a center grille cavity encircled in rubber. Restoring and modifying a car with “good bones” and a striking, solid body for it to perform up to current-generation standard can still be a daunting task. However, in the end, this split-bumper Rally Sport car lived up to the task. The complete build cost was well into the six figures, and it shows. This car looks amazing from every angle – from the deep chin spoiler up front to the rear ducktail spoiler in the rear, and from the bodywork and gaps to the BASF custom-mixed orange paint with charcoal stripes that match the HRE wheels. Details of the build components on this ’72 Camaro are equally daunting. For power, a World Products Motown 427ci small block with 545hp at the crank using a Holley Terminator EFI backed by a Hughes 700R4 transmission with overdrive is used. Body accents include shaved door handles, LED lights and beautiful new glass all the way around. On the inside you’ll find a custom interior, Dakota Digital gauges with an award-winning audio system, and billet parts on the door sill, jamb vents and strikers. Outside are 6-piston Baer brakes on all four corners, rear RideTech 4-link suspension, 9" Currie rear end and 3:73 gears – just to name a few. An opportunity to own and enjoy a Camaro of this vintage with today’s technology might just be the best of both worlds.
$34,900.00
1966
CADILLAC COUPE DE VILLE
Shown during the 1949 Motorama, the first Cadillac "Coupe De Ville" was built on a Cadillac Sixty Special chassis and featured a non-working air-scoop, chrome trim around front wheel openings, and a one-piece windshield and rear glass. It was equipped with a telephone in the glove compartment, a vanity case and a secretarial pad in the rear armrest, power windows and highly decorative chrome interior trim. Ultimately, it was an effort to show to the world Cadillac's elegance and panache of a full-size 2-door sedan. A few generations of the Coupe De Ville passed, but the third generation - and in the 1966 model year in particular - included a somewhat coarser mesh for the radiator grille insert, which was now divided by a thick, bright metal horizontal center bar housing rectangular parking lamps at the outer ends. Separate rectangular side-marker lamps replaced the integral grille extension designs. There was generally less chrome on all Cadillac models this year. De Ville scripts were still above the rear tip of the horizontal body rub moldings. Cadillac crests and V-shaped moldings, front and rear, were identifiers. Engineering improvements made to the perimeter frame increased ride and handling ease. Newly designed piston and oil rings, as well as a new engine-mounting system and patented quiet exhaust, were used. With its "Box A" title confirming only 54,735 actual miles from new, the 1966 Cadillac Coupe De Ville offered here has completely original paint and its original interior; even the engine bay is tidy and in its original condition. An air-ride lowering kit system was professionally installed with no modifications to the frame, so it could go back to its factory height with ease, if desired. Powered by a 429ci 7.0-liter V8, the car runs smoothly mechanically, as it recently received a valve job with new head gasket. Riding on beautiful new whitewall tires with original Cadillac hubcaps, the air conditioning has been converted and blows ice-cold for cruising comfort.
$59,000.00
1968
PONTIAC GTO CONVERTIBLE
The entire Pontiac model lineup was completely redesigned for 1968, with the image-leading GTO awarded Motor Trend's prestigious Car of the Year award. Now riding on a shorter 112-inch wheelbase length, the 1968 GTO introduced Coke-bottle inspired "fuselage" styling sporting a long hood/short deck stylistic treatment. Frontal styling was bolder than ever before, with optional concealed headlights and a tough body-colored Endura bumper, which was hit but left undamaged by John Delorean's sledgehammer in a famous TV ad. The basic GTO engine for 1968 was a 400 V8 with 350 horsepower. Buyers could also specify the Ram Air I 400 V8 with 360-rated horsepower, which was quickly succeeded after March 1968 by the Ram Air II with a 366-horsepower rating and upgrades that included forged pistons, lightweight valves and free-breathing cylinder heads with round exhaust ports. Ram Air-equipped GTOs received a dealer-installed fresh-air induction kit with functional hood scoops as well. Finished in Mayfair Maize with black interior and convertible top, this full matching-numbers driveline example has undergone a complete rotisserie restoration with 100% of its original sheet metal, including floorboards and trunk pan. The same owner for 30 years enjoyed this a highly optioned car with its 400ci, 4-barrel V8 with Ram Air heads, Hurst Dual Gate "His and Hers" shifter, Safe-T-Track differential, power front disc brakes, power steering, power top, upgraded interior lighting package, AM/FM stereo, tilt steering column, sport steering wheel, remote trunk release and the original Rallye wheels riding on red line tires. This rare GTO is in exceptional condition and represents the height of Pontiac performance and image for 1968.
$59,000.00
1957
FORD THUNDERBIRD CONVERTIBLE
The Ford Thunderbird began life in 1953 and debuted in 1954 as Ford's sleek two-seater in response to the Chevrolet Corvette. Unveiled to the public at the Detroit Auto Show, it was embraced by the public and was immediately and warmly received. Production began in September 1954 as 1955 model. Sporty, trimly proportioned and all-steel construction, the Thunderbird was powered by a 292ci V8 engine and equipped with a removable hardtop, as well as plenty of standard and optional features and amenities. With 16,155 examples sold during its inaugural model year, it was clear Ford had a successful entry into the American sports car market. Redesigned for 1957, the final two-seater Thunderbirds are considered by many collectors and enthusiasts today as the most beautiful of all produced. The front bumper was smoothed out and dropped down in the center, the trunk extended to accommodate the spare wheel repositioned inside the car, and a pair of neat canted tailfins flowed back along the rear fenders to the large, rounded taillights. Smaller-diameter 14-inch wheels lowered the car for a sportier stance, and several high-performance engines were offered, up to a 285hp racing special. The 312ci V8 became the Thunderbird's standard engine, and now produced 245hp. Sales rose briskly to 21,380 for 1957, but it would in fact be the final model year for the two-seater Thunderbird. Sleek and sporty, this beautiful 1957 Thunderbird presents itself remarkably, as it has been garaged, stored and covered since its older restoration. Equipped with power steering, power brakes and power windows, it is powered by the 312ci V8 with a four-barrel carburetor and "Ford-O-Matic" transmission. Now ready for an enjoyable and comfortable driving experience with wire wheels, CD, AM/FM radio, two tops (red port-a-window hardtop and a white soft-top). With only 500 miles since Amos Minter's recondition of paint, interior, carpet, trunk liner, chrome and windows, this example will make for an enjoyable driving experience, standing out as one of the most iconic convertibles ever produced.
$59,500.00
1991
ACURA NSX
Taking their inspiration from the F-16 fighter jet, Masahito Nakano and Shigeru Uehara set out to design a revolutionary sports car to compete on a global level. The result was unlike anything that had been seen at the time, the NSX. Debuting in 1990, it was the first mass-production car to feature an all-aluminum body and, unlike most world-class sports cars with V12s and V8s, it packed a 3.0-liter V6 engine with Honda's famous VTEC (variable valve timing and lift electronic control) system. Although the cars were only rated for 270hp, a curb weight of just over 3,000 pounds meant the car didn't need loads of horsepower to be fast. With the lightweight construction and performance minding engineering, the result was a fast sports car that handled like it was on rails. Although the car never became a true "Ferrari killer" in terms of performance, it was incredibly well-received by the public. At half the cost with far more reliability than the Italian competitor, it was Automobile Magazine's "Automobile of the Year" in 1991 and dubbed "the best sports car ever built" by Motor Trend. As a true three-owner car, this NSX has been pampered and well-kept since new. It was sold new in Nevada to the first owner, then moved to southern California several years later, when it was sold by a member of the NSX club. Eventually the car made its way to Colorado, when the third owner acquired it. The car retains all of the original delivery documents and information, right down to the coffee table books and brochures given to the original owner upon delivery. The car has been recently serviced by factory-trained technicians an Acura dealer, and the majority of its service history has been documented. Currently the car is equipped with wheels from a 1992 model, which are wider for a better driving experience, but the original wheels come with the car, as does the stock air box. Recently collectors and enthusiasts have started to take notice of these cars. With their desirability and prices on the rise, the NSX is a rising star in the collector world.
$0.00
1968
CHEVROLET CORVETTE RACE CAR
MOTIVATED SELLER. NEGOTIABLE, PLEASE INQUIRE FOR PRICING. Campaigned 1972-1981 in IMSA and SCCA Trans Am and A/Production Built and raced by Fred Kepler; co-drivers included Bob Sharp and John Orr. Won the 1973 SCCA New York Region A/Production Championship; invited to ARRC (American Road Race of Champions). Long-term current ownership since 1974; eventually retired from racing in 1981. Total restoration to 1972/1973 livery. Invited and raced in the 2010 and 2011 at the Monterey Historic Reunion. In 1972, Fred Kepler took what once was a factory-equipped L71 427/435hp car and built it to full L88 specifications, including a 650hp 427 with M22 “Rock Crusher” transmission, with the intent to compete in IMSA, FIA and SCCA Trans Am. Kepler was a well-known SCCA racer in the Northeast and was also known as one of the top independent Corvette racers. Once completed, the car competed first as #26, then as #36, with co-drivers Bob Sharp and John Orr. It placed 2nd in GTO and 4th overall at the Bryan IMSA three-hour race in 1972. In November of 1972 the car finished 10th in GTO in the Daytona 250. In 1973 at the Watkins Glen 6-hour FIA race the car finished 10th. In 1973 and 1974 the car competed in SCCA Trans Am at The Glen. In 1973 Fred won the New York Region SCCA A/Production Championship and was invited to the ARRC at Road America after leading the first 3 laps, the car was a DNF due to brake failure. The car was sold in 1974 to Tom Rynone, who continued to race the car in A/Production, Trans Am and IMSA. After an accident at Watkins Glen in a 1981 FIA event, the car was retired and held by Rynone until 2000, when he sold it to the current owner. The new owner set on restoring it to its original 1972-73 livery, maintaining many of the original suspension components and details of its early history. Upon completion, the car made its track debut at the Rolex Monterey Historic Races in 2010 at Laguna Seca, finishing 2nd to a Porsche 935, but the following event at Sonoma redemption was had with a 1st in Class finish, beating out the same Porsche. The following year, in 2011, the car was awarded the coveted Monterey Trophy for performance and historic preservation. Presently, the car is offered in its ’72-73 period racing setup, with the engine, transmission, exhaust, tires, livery and much more – presented the same as when the car competed. With the car comes with all racing logbooks for Kepler and Rynone, time sheets, race programs, restoration photos and the prestigious Monterey Trophy. SOLD ON BILL OF SALE ONLY-NOT LEGAL FOR STREET USE
Barrett-Jackson Showroom
3020 N Scottsdale Rd, Scottsdale, AZ 85251 Map
Hours: Monday-Friday 9-5
Saturday 9-3

480.306.8210
Terms Privacy © 2015 Barrett-Jackson Auction Company, LLC.
Barrett-Jackson Showroom
3020 N Scottsdale Rd, Scottsdale, AZ 85251 Map
Hours: Monday-Friday 9-5
Saturday 9-3

480.306.8210
Terms Privacy © 2015 Barrett-Jackson Auction Company, LLC.
Barrett-Jackson Showroom
3020 N Scottsdale Rd, Scottsdale, AZ 85251 Map
Hours: Monday-Friday 9-5
Saturday 9-3

480.306.8210
Terms Privacy © 2015 Barrett-Jackson Auction Company, LLC.