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5 June 2013
1973 Chevrolet Can Am: 1973 Chevrolet Can Am The 1973 Chevrolet Can Am, also called the Firenza, is a legendar... http://t.co/0aODtG3dEU
5 June 2013
5 June 2013
1966 427 Fairlane: 1966 427 Fairlane From 1955 to 1970 Ford produced the Fairlane, a sometimes full-sized, som... http://t.co/NkvYFuiNeq
29 May 2013
29 May 2013
Cool Video of a Rock-A-Billies classic car show! http://t.co/BvVxOMvU2I http://t.co/ub86T1Gb0w
- 5 June 2013
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Tag Archives: Lincoln
The Deuce and a Quarter: Slang for the Car Enthusiasts
Cars have earned their place in the hearts of their drivers. In the United States, it seems that as soon as something becomes special to us, we give it pet names. Those pet names then turn into slang terms, which evolve as they spread around the country. Cars have had their fair share of memorable slang terms.
Personal Luxury Cars 101
Caught between a luxury car and a sport sedan, the personal luxury car was a favorite in the post-war era. The personal luxury car is typically a two-door sedan loaded with gadgets and goodies. It’s less expensive than the luxury cars typically made by manufacturers like BMW, Mercedes, and Bentley. Most of the personal luxury cars were made by American car manufacturers, although the luxurious Lincolns and Cadillacs were considered luxury cars.
Obscure Cars Sold in the United States
People love their cars and people love to learn about other cars. Since the release of the Model-T, Americans have had a love affair with cars. While many models have grown into icons, some have become simply recognizable and some have become lost in the crowd. These are a few of the most obscure American cars:
Oldsmobile Starfire: While the automaker faded into memory in 2004, there were a few models that Americans forget well before that auspicious year. The Oldsmobile Starfire was built to compete with the Chevy Monza, this small Oldsmobile did not sell well and many chose not to remember the car that was built between 1975 and 1980.
What to Name Your Car
It is true that cars come with names. Corvette, Miata, Mustang, ES300, Prius, i3, to name a few. But, when you really get to know your car, there is nothing wrong with giving your car its very own name. You know your car better than anyone else, from its check-engine light that never turns off (even after repairs), to the perfect level to lower the windows when driving on the highway, to its favorite type of gas. If you have been wanting to name your car, but you have not had the right inspiration, here are a few ideas:
Best Low Riders -Pontiac Streamliner
What’s cooler than cruising slow and low in a low rider? Cruising in a low rider that you customized yourself. The classic low rider look is all about looking sleek, sexy, and smooth. The best low riders look like they are floating inches off of the ground. In order to get the best low-rider look, you have to start with a car that already has stylish lines. When you are ready to join the low-rider crowd, these classic cars will get you there in style:
Cars to Restore: 1) 1963-65 Buick Riviera- though parts for this model may be more expensive because they are in high demand among car restorers, some companies are beginning a new reproduction of them, which may mean the price will begin to drop slightly on those parts. As time passes, this car is increasingly more popular as one of the better cars to restore.
2) 1953-54 Chevrolet Bel Air- classic car enthusiasts love this model for many reasons, but we can all appreciate relatively low prices on parts. Everything from mechanical and electrical parts as well as upgrade options for added performance are generally inexpensive, comparatively speaking.
In the 50s and 60s the selection was smaller than it is right now, and this was certainly a good thing for the Detroit Big Three. When it came to luxury, Cadillac and Lincoln occupied a particular spot above the rest, but you had to decide if you were looking for sporty pizzazz or luxurious comfort.
This could be a difficult decision, but one thing that you find when you look into the history of automotive marketing is that the manufacturers were more than willing to develop new niches.
The combination of rarity, age, and original quality are all important factors to consider when you are looking for a classic American car, but you have to include the fun factor as well. Do you really like the car? Would you enjoy owning it and driving it, and could you picture it being the car you may have driven if you were around during the time when it was current? These are important things to consider as well, and depending on your personal taste, the Lincoln Premiere is a car that has a lot to offer on just about every one of these points.