1964 Ford Fairlane 500 Texas Car Located In Michigan. on 2040-cars
Romulus, Michigan, United States
Engine:4.3L 260Cu. In. V8 GAS Naturally Aspirated
For Sale By:Private Seller
Interior Color: Black
Warranty: Vehicle does NOT have an existing warranty
Drive Type: U/K
Number of Cylinders: 8
Sub Model: fairlane 500
Exterior Color: Burgundy
Condition: Used: A vehicle is considered used if it has been registered and issued a title. Used vehicles have had at least one previous owner. The condition of the exterior, interior and engine can vary depending on the vehicle's history. See the seller's listing for full details and description of any imperfections. ...
Up for auction is a 1964 Ford fairlane 500. 260 V8 2 speed Automatic Transmission with 65000 miles New exhaust Texas Car. Very solid car would make a great Thunderbolt clone Have many receipts from previous owner on repairs which Include All new front control arms/bushings, Ball joints, brakes, exhaust, Newer rims and tires with low miles.Interior is in great shape.Paint has some flaws. Runs and drive great goes down the road straight Car always gets a lot of compliments . Located in Michigan. Car has clean Texas title. VEHICLE IS SOLD AS IS WITH NO WARRANTY!
Ford Fairlane for Sale
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Tue, 14 Jan 2014 15:57:00 EST
If you're going to build your own hot rod, you'll want to start with a '32 Ford 5-Window Coupe. Favored by American servicemen returning from World War II, the '32 Ford remains the very icon of the hot rod to this day. The trouble is there were only so many of them made in the first place, and finding one today can be a challenge. That's where reproduction models come in.
Mon, 17 Nov 2014 09:00:00 EST
The aftermarket is replete with companies that will sell you a fiberglass body in the form of a '32 Ford coupe, but quality can be hit or miss. So to help meet demand among hot rod builders and enthusiasts, Ford has teamed up with United Pacific Industries to offer officially licensed body shells.
Announced at the SEMA show in November, the '32 Ford 5-Window Coupe body is made from stamped steel according to original specifications from original machinery where possible or reproduced machinery built to the same original specifications where necessary. The bodies are ready to accept vintage powertrains or crate motors from the Ford Racing catalog, and join the 9,000 other parts offered in the Ford Component Sales catalog - including similar reproduction bodies available for the 1965-70 Mustang and 1940 Ford Coupe. From there, the proverbial sky's the limit.
Mon, 17 Mar 2014 18:04:00 EST
Ford promises more than 500 horsepower and a torque peak above 400 lb-ft.
The wait is finally over. After months of spy shots, rumor and innuendo, Ford has officially pulled the wraps off its new Shelby GT350. Judging by the spec sheet and the promises being made - especially that the Shelby GT350 will be "an all-day track car that's also street legal" - the wait appears to have been worth it.
There's no doubt that Ford is taking a risk in producing the body of its upcoming new F-150 pickup truck in aluminum. What is up for debate, however, is whether aluminum was a wise risk to take in the first place. Wards Auto took the opportunity to poll some experts on the subject of aluminum versus steel in the automotive sector, with somewhat unsurprising results.
Richard Schultz, a project consultant at Ducker Worldwide, which bills itself as "a leading aluminum industry consultant (though they also deal in steels), suggests that the potential drawbacks to aluminum - higher costs, lower supply - aren't really impediments to the auto industry's increased acceptance of the lightweight metal.
Similarly, Randall Scheps, global automotive marketing director for Alcoa, a massive aluminum producer, counters claims that aluminum is less safe for vehicle occupants, suggesting that the use of aluminum can actually increase safety as it could potentially allow for larger vehicles with more crush space than steel.