1967 Ford Mustang Fastback Eleanor Shelby Gt500e on 2040-cars
Ivanhoe, California, United States
This is a real vintage mustang and not a re-bodied or aftermarket production re-make. This is a REAL 1967 FORD MUSTANG.
1967 Ford Mustang Eleanor
Shelby GT500E Fastback
CALIFORNIA SMOG EXEMPT !!!
FRESH RESTORATION / BUILD 2020
High Performance V-8 Engine
w/ Functional Side Exhaust Featuring Eleanor Tips
New Edelbrock 4-Barrel Carburetor
Mounted on a Edelbrock Torker Performance Intake
w/ Floor Shift
All New Interior
w/ Deluxe Fastback Interior
Fold Down Rear Seat & Trap Door
New One Piece Headliner
New Dash & Components
New Instrument Panel & Gauges
Shelby Exotic Wood Steering Wheel
Correct Shelby Cobra Gas Cap & Filler
All New Correct Shelby Badging
Eleanor Driving Lights
Correct 1967 Eleanor Tail lamps
w/ Sequential Wire Harness
9" Ford Rear End
New Power Disk Brakes
New Power Steering
New QA1 Adjustable Coil-Overs
New 17" Eleanor Wheels
All New Deluxe Interior
w/ Carpet & Headliner
New Lights All Around
Ford Mustang for Sale
Auto Services in California
Z Best Auto Sales ★★★★★
Woodland Hills Imports ★★★★★
Woodcrest Auto Service ★★★★★
Western Tire Co ★★★★★
Western Muffler ★★★★★
Western Motors ★★★★★
Auto blogFri, 26 Jul 2013
One Autoblog staffer who drove the limited-edition Shelby GT350 wrote it probably was the best Mustang he'd driven, but, at some point, the fun had to come to an end: December 31 is the last day the GT350 will be available to order.
The GT350's option list has evolved much like it did for the original 1965-67 GT350. For 2011, the 45th Anniversary edition only came in coupe form and was painted white with blue stripes, just as with the 1965 car. The 2012 GT350 was offered as a coupe or convertible, and three colors were added to the option list, just like the 1966 model. For 2013, more colors and options were added in addition to equipment and styling updates, which resulted in Wilwood instead of Baer brakes. No major changes were made for the 2014 model. From the first car in 2011, customers have been able to choose between three different configurations for their 5.0-liter V8: naturally aspirated with 440 horsepower, supercharged with 525 hp (with warranty) or supercharged with 624 hp (without warranty).
"When we unveiled this latest version of the Shelby GT350, we promised it would be built for a limited time to preserve its collectability and value," states John Luft, president of Shelby American. He may have a point, because the original GT350, which also had a limited production run, is among the most valuable muscle cars in the world.
Among automakers with a big US presence, General Motors is the worst to work for, according to a new survey from Tier 1 automotive suppliers, conducted by Planning Perspectives, Inc.
The Detroit-based manufacturer, which has been under fire following the ignition switch recall and its accompanying scandal, finished behind six other automakers with big US manufacturing operations. Suppliers had issues with trust and communications, as well as intellectual property protection. GM was also the least likely to allow suppliers to raise their prices in the face of unexpected increases in material cost, all of which contributed to 55 percent of suppliers saying their relationship with GM was "poor to very poor."
GM's cross-town competitors didn't fare much better. Chrysler finished in fifth place, ahead of GM and behind Dearborn-based Ford, which was passed for third place this year by Nissan. Toyota took the top marks, while Honda captured second place.
Ford is among the kings of concealment when it comes to test cars. On one recent Mustang SVT mule, the automaker went to the extreme of putting baffles over the exhausts to hide how many there were. Sounds like a lot of work, right? In a new video, the Blue Oval has decided to take fans behind the scenes to show them what it takes to camouflage a prototype. In this case the subject was the recently unveiled 2014 Falcon XR8 for Australia.
Ford's prototype build coordinator Down Under has the very appropriate name of Neil Trickey, and it's his job to obfuscate the important bits of test cars to keep them out of spy shooters' camera lenses. Trickey calls his job a "dark art," and he shows off some of the tricks of his trade in the video. It turns out that the fabric we often see on mules is a type of lycra, but his team isn't above getting out a can of spray paint to conceal parts, too.
Scroll down to watch a video about a man who you probably wish could be a little worse at his job.