Exterior Color: Gold
Interior Color: Gold
Trim: MOVIE CAR with hood tach
Drive Type: rear wheel drive
McAllen, Texas, United States
CHARLIE'S ANGELS: FULL THROTTLE featured 1967 GTO. Excellent chance to own a rare, high quality muscle car AND an unbelievable movie memoribilia item from hit movie featuring Cameron Diaz, Demi Moor. The car is spotlighted in the beach scene (as well as few other scenes) where Cameron Diaz is holding surfboard and trying to distract bad guy Rodrigo Santoro. I included a pic from the movie. Comes with a Certificate Of Authenticity from studio.
Runs very strong and drives great!!! Factory 400 HO engine, 4 speed transmission with Hurst shifter . (If you really get on the gas pedal, this beast will slam you into your seat). Paint is very nice, but not perfect...understandably for its age it has a few nicks, scratches in the paint. Overall, a wonderful wonderful car that gets alot of attention. I cannot count the times people/strangers have come up and asked if they can take pictures or for me to put it in a car show. It attracts so much interest and even moreso especially when people hear of its movie theatre history. Its a DOUBLE WHAMMY....classic muscle car AND hit movie memoribilia. Really makes for a nice collectible car that is only going to go up in value. Being sold as is.
DONT MISS YOUR CHANCE TO OWN A PIECE OF AUTO AND MOVIE HISTORY.
Imagine hitting the track in a mid-engine, rear-wheel drive sports coupe that's affordable and has pretty good parts availability. It might sound like a pipe dream, but it's actually quite possible, if you're willing to think a little outside the box. The Pontiac Fiero is out there just waiting for a little work to turn it into a competent racing machine.
Think about it for a second. Of course, we would all like to be snaking through the curves in something exotic, but what happens when you crash or something breaks? The bills are going to mount up quickly. However, if you ball up a Fiero at the track, as long as you're not hurt, then it's not a huge tragedy.
That's basically the story of Steven Snyder in a new video from Drive starring Matt Farah. Snyder wanted to go to the track cheaply and ended up with an awesome little Fiero with a huge wing and a claimed 220 horsepower at the wheels thanks to a V6 from a Chevrolet Lumina. Check out the video to see how this pint-size Pontiac performs.
Well, this is not good for General Motors. Following a report last week that GM was recalling 778,000 Chevrolet Cobalt and Pontiac G5 compacts over concerns that the ignition could switch out of the "run" position without warning, USA Today reports that the Detroit-based behemoth knew about the issue, which affected 2005 to 2007 Cobalts (the Cobalt shown above and in the gallery is from 2010) and 2007 Pontiac G5s, all the way back in 2004.
The information comes from a deposition in a civil lawsuit against GM, obtained by USA Today, which claims that a GM engineer experienced the issue while the then-new model was undergoing testing. The issue was "solved" when a technical service bulletin was issued in 2005, informing dealers to install a snap-on key cover on the cars of customers who complained about the issue. According to the Cobalt's program engineering manager, Gary Altman, the cover was an "improvement, it was not a fix to the issue."
The case where the depositions were made was from 2010, and involved Brooke Melton, a 29-year-old pediatric nurse in Georgia who was killed on her birthday. At the time, police claimed she was going too fast on a wet, rural road, although it later came out through the black box that her car's ignition had come out of the "run" position at least three seconds before the accident (the max amount of time a black box records before a wreck), disabling her airbags, power steering and anti-lock brakes. According to USA Today, police said Melton was "traveling too fast for the roadway conditions," although it's impossible to know if she'd have been in the wreck, which injured the occupants of another vehicle, had her 2005 Chevy not shut off. GM settled the Melton family's case, although the details remain confidential.
Generation Gap is mining the Lingenfelter collection again this week to compare two very different interpretations of the Pontiac Firebird. An original 1968 example goes toe-to-toe with a 2010 Lingenfelter Trans Am to see whether the old man or the modern re-imagining takes the crown.
Being from the Lingenfelter collection, both cars are absolutely immaculate. The '68 packs a Pontiac 350-cubic-inch (5.7-liter) V8 with a claimed 320 horsepower and some classic, muscular style with a hood-mounted tach. Plus, it's painted in an understated shade of green that you don't usually see.
In the other corner is Lingenfelter's pumped-up take on the classic shape based on the modern Camaro, and this is just one of six concept versions ever made. It wears an eye-catching, vintage-inspired livery of blue with a white stripe package. Under its shaker hood is a 455-cubic-inch (7.5-liter) V8 with a reported 655 hp and 610 pound-feet of torque.