For Sale By:Dealer
Exterior Color: Plum Crazy
Interior Color: Black
Number of Cylinders: 8
Warranty: Vehicle does NOT have an existing warranty
Drive Type: 5 speed manual
1970 Dodge Challenger R/T tribute, 1970 Dodge Challenger was reported to be Dodge’s answer to the Mustang and Camaro. The Challenger was introduced in the fall of 1969 which was the beginning of the first generation of Challenger and ended in 1974.
This 1970 Challenger came from the factory as a base 6 cylinder model. Over the period of the last year and a half it was transformed into a Plum Crazy Challenger R/T. This car was created using a period correct 440 cubic inch Magnum motor and upgraded with a 5 speed Tremec transmission. It also features the correct rally instrument cluster, shaker hood scoop, slotted rally wheels, bumblebee stripe, front and rear spoiler and correct rear valance panel. To handle all the speed from the Magnum motor it has front power disc brakes and a front and rear Hotchkis sway bars.
This Dodge Challenger R/T tribute is well sorted and ready to cruise the streets.
Please call Tom at (978)852-3988 for any questions or to schedule an appointment to view the car.
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- Balance of both warranties+lo miles+xtra clean
Auto Services in Massachusetts
Sorrenti Auto Services ★★★★★
Sayball Transmission Inc ★★★★★
Factory Collison Center ★★★★★
Canton Auto Body ★★★★★
Jimmy`s Suzuki ★★★★★
Boulevard Motors ★★★★★
Auto blogThu, 17 Jul 2014 18:59:00 EST
The horsepower wars are tightening among the Detroit Three, as the Ford Mustang, Chevrolet Camaro and Dodge Challenger are getting bigger, more powerful, and yes, more fuel efficient.
That came into sharper focus this week as more information was revealed about the most insane Challenger ever - the 707-horsepower Hellcat - followed quickly by Ford's in-depth showcase of the 2015 Mustang in Dearborn.
It's shaping up to be a golden age for enthusiasts, and what's under the hood is becoming more important than ever.
Watchers of the auto industry will notice a theme among the formerly bankrupted American automakers, General Motors and Chrysler. There are the post-bankruptcy vehicles, and the pre-bankruptcy vehicles. The former, in the case of Chrysler, include the Jeep Grand Cherokee, as well as the 200 and 300. For GM, there's the Cadillac ATS, Chevrolet Impala and Buick Encore, among others. These vehicles have the freshest styling, with sharp exteriors and well-crafted interiors, as well as advanced powertrains and well-sorted chassis.
As for the pre-bankruptcy vehicles, they tend to be easy to spot. Most suffer from inferior driving dynamics, cheaper interiors, poorer fuel economy and often homely looks (we know, there were some decent cars before the bankruptcy, but they were pretty heavily outweighed by the bad ones). Think late, last-generation Chevrolet Impala or Chrysler 200. Increasingly, though, we're seeing vehicles that split the balance between pre- and post-bankruptcy. Vehicles like the Dodge Journey.
The Journey debuted in 2007 as a 2008 model year vehicle, meaning it should fall into the latter category. But heavily breathed upon in 2011, it now enjoys a new, 3.6-liter Pentastar V6, a big, critically acclaimed touchscreen display and in the case of today's tester, a new-for-2014 Crossroad spec.
Auto enthusiasts love a good debate, whether it's Mustang versus Camaro or Ferrari against Lamborghini. But how about a battle between two very different vintages of classic pickup trucks? In this case, the fight is between a 1979 Dodge Li'l Red Express and a 1933 Ford Model 46 truck with a flathead V8.
The shootout comes courtesy of the internet series Generation Gap, and its concept is super-simple. One guy prefers classics, and the other likes newer rides. They choose a category, pick two vehicles and put them head to head. In this case, neither is exactly modern, though. The Ford is more than old enough to receive Social Security checks, and the Dodge is hardly a young whippersnapper.
Other than both being pickups, these two models were made to serve very different functions. The Li'l Red Express was basically the progenitor of today's muscle trucks, with a big V8 that made it one of the quickest new models in its day (admittedly, 1979 was a rough time for automotive performance). On the other hand, the '33 Ford was just meant to work, with little pretense for anything else. One of the hosts describes it as "the simplest, most difficult" vehicle he's driven because of the tricky double clutchwork necessary to shift gears. Scroll down to watch the video and try to decide which of these two American classics you would rather have in your garage.