1966 Fairlane GT
#'s Matching S-code 390 4v, 4-speed
Wimbledon White w/ Red Deluxe interior
This is a very original 1966 Fairlane GT. This car is unrestored and original with the exception of one exterior
repaint. This is a high quality, rust free, correct, and numbers matching 1966 Fairlane GT. This car is a blast
to drive, but the best thing about this car is it retains all of its hard to find parts! This car has been
meticulously maintained and cared for, for the last 53 years. The paint finish is beautiful and shines excellent.
The original sheetmetal is strong and is rust free. The original red GT deluxe interior is impeccable and really
sets this car apart. The engine runs strong but is very smooth and easy to drive. The factory 4-speed is also
correct and shifts like new. The factory 3.25 rear gear is perfect to hit the open road and enjoy this car. If
you are in the market for a factory 4-speed 390 GT Fairlane, this car is hard to beat!
A- Assembly Plant Atlanta, GA
40- 2-door Hardtop GT Fairlane
S- 390 cubic inch V8 4-V 335 HP
63D- 2 door Fairlane GT Hardtop
M- Wimbledon White
85- Red Interior
24G- Date July 24 1966
24- Atlanta DSO
4- 3:25 Axle Ratio
5- 4-Speed Manual Transmission
1966 Ford Fairlane Unrestored 66 Gt 390 4speed #'s Matching Rust Free on 2040-cars
Round O, South Carolina, United States
1966 Fairlane GT
Ford Fairlane for Sale
Auto Services in South Carolina
Usa Tire & Auto Care ★★★★★
Tire Town South ★★★★★
Tire Kingdom ★★★★★
Auto blogTue, 28 Oct 2014 14:31:00 EST
Consumer Reports has released its Annual Auto Reliability Survey and the results are, in a word, interesting. While we already covered the score-damaging effects of infotainment systems, there's another big angle to the data that's getting some attention - the utterly dismal scores of the Detroit Three's small car offerings.
The turbocharged Dodge Dart and Chevrolet Cruze, as well as the Ford Fiesta were their respective brands' lowest-scoring models, a stat that's made worse by the fact that the American automakers finished 25th, 21st and 23rd, respectively.
That's not acceptable for The Detroit Free Press' auto critic, Mark Phelan, who has penned a scathing critique of the D3's small car reliability scores, arguing that GM, Ford and Chrysler are "out of excuses."
Just a couple days after announcing the resurrection of its Rent-A-Racer program, Hertz has revealed a new car being added to its Adrenalin Collection of rental cars. To signify its new partnership with Penske Racing in NASCAR, Hertz introduced a limited-edition version of the Ford Mustang GT, officially called the Hertz Penske GT, at last weekend's NASCAR races in Daytona. If you're like us, the rental specials remind with the original 1966 Shelby GT350-H and its later homage, the 2006 Shelby GT-H.
Visually, the Hertz Penske GT starts out with a black and yellow paint and graphics scheme as well as identifying badges, and Hertz has raided the Mustang parts bin for bits and bobs like a Boss 302 front splitter and Shelby GT500 rear valence to give the coupe its own unique look. The model has also receives performance improvements including upgraded suspension and exhaust, Brembo brakes, a retuned ECU and Recaro bucket seats. As a bonus, Penske Racing's Nationwide Series No. 22 Ford Mustang has been painted to match the new Hertz Penske GT. Other cars in the Hertz Adrenaline Collection include the standard version of the Ford Mustang GT, Chevrolet Camaro SS, Chevrolet Corvette convertible and Dodge Challenger R/T. Scroll down for the official press release for the Hertz Penske GT, or you can always head to your local Hertz airport location to see if they have one on the lot.
Thanks to the smoke wand in the wind tunnel, you can actually see the difference in our video.
Should you drive with your pickup truck's tailgate up or down? It's an age-old controversy that's divided drivers for decades. Traditionalists will swear you should leave the tailgate down. Makes sense, right? It would seem to let the air flow more cleanly over the body and through the bed. But there's also a school of thought that argues trucks are designed to look and operate in a specific manner, and modern design techniques can help channel the airflow properly. So don't mess with all of that: Leave the tailgate up.