For Sale By:Private Seller
Sub Model: trans am
Exterior Color: polar white
Model: Trans Am
Interior Color: Black
Number of Cylinders: 8
Drive Type: rear
Morgan Hill, California, United States
1970 Trans Am. RAM AIR III Original motor (113K documented miles), transmission, carburetor, paint, interior, numbers matching. The rims are 1 jw code and 3 kr code. The N.O.S parts include: stripe kit, 3 spoilers, 1 front center spoiler, oil pan gasket, 2 door sills. The car is currently registered. There is little rust, small areas in the drivers side quarter panel and some on the interior cowl. The motor is frozen. The interior looks nice with no cracks in the dash, the carpet is good, the seats need new covers. The car is missing the 1 head light assembly. You can contact Bill at 1-408-838-5960. For more pictures go to TA archbold on Facebook.
For more pictures go to TA archbold on Facebook
As much as our digital lives have cut down on our trips to the post office, there are still times that sending "snail mail" is necessary. With us car lovers in mind and philately in their hearts, the good folks at the United States Postal Service will introduce a new stamp design called "Muscle Cars" starting on February 22.
Designed by artist Tom Fritz, the new collection of stamps consist of five classic muscle cars: 1969 Dodge Charger Daytona, 1970 Chevrolet Chevelle SS, 1967 Shelby GT-500, 1966 Pontiac GTO and 1970 Plymouth Hemi 'Cuda. In addition to just the stamps, the USPS is also commemorating the new series with plenty of collectable memorabilia. Previous car-related stamps include 50s Sporty Cars from 2005 and 50s Fins and Chrome from 2008.
For the 1939 World's Fair, Pontiac built a Deluxe Six bodied in Plexiglass. Part of the Previews of Progress pavilion in which General Motors' Futurama showed off what was to come in the world of autos, the 'invisible' Pontiac is credited as the first transparent car in America. And there were no shortcuts taken with its body: the Plexiglass form was fabricated by the company that brought the material to market in 1933, Rohm & Haas.
The see-through sedan was sold at RM Auctions' St. John's auction in Michigan on July 30, fetching $308,000. Not bad appreciation for a domestic oddity that cost $25,000 to build when new. You can check out the high-res gallery of its innards, including copper and chrome metalwork and white moldings and wheels, and get the exhaustive details on it after the jump.
We like cars, and we like art. Naturally, Chris Labrooy's Auto Aerobics series - computer-generated images of some seriously contorted 1968 Pontiac Bonnevilles floating in mid-air - instantly clicked with us. If the Pontiacs weren't floating or hollow, we could be fooled into believing the image is real. But where's the fun in that?
Check out the gallery we included of Labrooy's Bonneville art, and feel free too head over to his website for some Formula One humor.