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1969 Ford Mustang Boss 302 on 2040-cars

US $39,000.00
Year:1969 Mileage:564 Color: Blue /

Scarborough, Maine, United States

Scarborough, Maine, United States

If you have questions email email me at: .

LQQK LQQK Car Craft Magazine did a Article and Photo shoot on this car!!!!! Here it is known as MR. NASTY!! The
pro-touring scene has gotten big enough that there are divisions starting to emerge. One side builds cars that look
great but don’t actually perform while the other side is more focused on pulling 1g on the skid pad than overall
usability or comfort. There’s nothing wrong with either but cars like this 1969 Mustang Boss 302 are reminders
that you don’t have to choose a side at all. Nicknamed “Mr. Nasty” this blue oval is a $122k build that
plants a 660hp V8 paired with a Tremec five-speed in the center of an authentic G-code Boss 302. Best of all,
it’s a completely livable and functional car with paint and body work that would make most MCA cars quiver in
their Polyglas boots. If you’re ready for a pro-touring car with absolutely no asterisks, gimmicks, or excuses,
get to know this killer ’69 Boss 302.
While this Mustang is an authentic Boss 302, the first class professionals at MASCAR Auto Body in Costa Mesa, CA
decided to work double time to transform it into something much better than 40 year old factory fodder. The car’s
body was stripped to bare metal and completely massaged over the course of several hundred hours. A fresh coat of
Acapulco Blue two-stage was accented with classic Boss war paint. Panel fit and finish work was refined to
faultless levels, creating clear reflections from a profile that displays a notable absence of flaws. When all was
said and done, this Ford debuted as a fresh twist on a ‘can’t miss’ favorite, putting most common
restorations to shame.
A closer look only strengthens the car’s glowing first impression. At the leading edge of this super slick Boss,
a correct Mustang-branded grille hangs bright halogen headlights, a pristine chrome bumper, crystal clear parking
lamps, and an aggressive chin spoiler. At the top of that grille, a smooth hood complete with a built-in tachometer
leads the eye to like-new glass that’s framed by spotless stainless wipers, correct sport mirrors and straight,
polished trim. At the sides of that glass, re-fashioned fenders combine with chrome-trimmed marker lights and
traditional Ford door handles to provide an aggressive, yet finished appearance. At the back of the car, a correct
black valence anchors an ornate fuel filler and segmented tail lights between a large decklid spoiler, a fresh
“MUSTANG” script, a second pristine bumper and wide-set reverse lamps. Look closely above the passenger side
taillight and you’ll see a small “Mr. Nasty” decal, reminding onlookers this isn’t your run-of-the-mill
Nothing leaves Ken Maisano’s shop underpowered and this Boss 302 is definitely no exception. It features a hot
Ford SVO blocks that’s been balanced, blueprinted, and stroked to 365ci. The mill starts with a new four-bolt
main Ford Racing M-6010-BOSS302 block filled with high-end pieces like a SCAT 4340 forged steel crank and a Cam
Motion mechanical roller cam. Up top, a 950cfm Holley carburetor tops a painted aluminum intake manifold with
aluminum heads at either side. According to the dyno sheet, the engine puts out an impressive 661hp and 468lb-ft of
torque, finding its sweet spot somewhere around 7,250rpm. The front of the engine spins a Jones Racing Products
accessory drive with an alternator and power steering pump while the water pump teams up with an aluminum radiator
and a pair of SPAL electric fans to keep the 302 cool. The carb draws air through a slick Trans-Am-style sheet
metal intake while, further left, a pair of external breathers continue the track friendly look. Despite the
modified appearance, there are some great vintage pieces here as well including the date coded Boss oil cooler and
the Autolite governor mounted to the driver side inner fender well. The engine sound great, runs strong, and its
surroundings are impeccable – truly the best of all worlds.
Shine a light under this Boss and a pristine undercarriage reveals satin black floors that are speckled with
high-performance hardware. Behind the built 302, a Keisler-supplied Tremec TKO600 five-speed utilizes carbon fiber
blocking rings for high-rev shifts. From there, power is sent to a Ford 9-inch rear axle tucked into one of TCP’s
stout FAB9 housings. Cornering capabilities come courtesy of a full Total Control Products with VariShock
coilovers. The front utilizes stout control arms while the rear is supported by a g-Bar four-link system. A power
rack and pinion setup keeps steering effort minimal while electrically-assisted Wilwood 12-inch disc brakes ensure
the car stops as well as it goes. Chromed and custom widened Magnum 500-style wheels spin BF Goodrich G-Force Super
Sports in sizes 245/45ZR17 and 275/40ZR17. As with the car’s engine bay, many detail items, like the tubular
subframe system, Powermaster mini starter and coated exhaust system with Dynomax mufflers, mix killer performance
with trophy winning aesthetics.
Inside this Ford, a comfortable black interior should make any Mustang fan feel right at home. The door panels
remain in stock configuration but, step over the Ford-badged door sill plates, and you’ll find that virtually
everything else has been upgraded in some fashion. The seats are thoroughly modern pieces perfect for bouts of
spirited driving. Wrapped in black leather, they match the overall motif and blend in surprisingly well. Between
the buckets, the leather-topped center console offers storage space and room for the shifter as well as a pair of
Stewart Warner gauges that keep tabs on water temperature and oil pressure. Above, the factory heater controls keep
their spot as does a Philco AM/FM stereo with wood grain accents. The passenger gets a view of an analog clock
surrounded by wood grain applique while the driver gets a set of Ford gauges that keep tabs on speed, fuel levels,
amps, and temperature from their deep round housings. In front of those gauges, a leather-wrapped steering wheel
tops a tilt column, offering control of the front wheels. Take a look in the trunk and you’ll find nothing but a
clean and simple space with the battery tucked in the left corner.
The sale of this slick Boss 302 includes plenty of historical documentation including an Eminger invoice, owners
manual, original warranty cards, a Marti report, and Boss 302 registry documents. There are also restoration
receipts, component manuals, a detailed engine build sheet, and a dyno sheet to confirm those killer numbers.
There are a lot of Boss 302’s out there and some are even restored to this level visually but one ride is all it
takes to confirm this is a very different kind of Mustang. With its killer Maisano-built 302, Tremec five-speed,
and even-keeled suspension, this is a car you can push through the corners all day without feeling out of control.

Auto Services in Maine

Twin City Speed Shop ★★★★★

Automobile Parts & Supplies, Auto Body Parts
Address: 25 Green Point Rd, Bangor
Phone: (207) 989-7344

Tri Sun Motors DBA Hurlberts Toyota ★★★★★

New Car Dealers
Address: 58 Portsmouth Ave, Kittery
Phone: (603) 778-8134

Toyota Motor Credit Corp ★★★★★

New Car Dealers, Financing Services
Address: 19500 Victor Pkwy, Salem-Twp
Phone: (734) 953-1212

Tom`s Automotive & Snowplowing ★★★★★

Auto Repair & Service
Address: 14 Bomarc Rd, Newburgh
Phone: (207) 990-6600

Showroom Productions ★★★★★

Auto Repair & Service, Automobile Customizing, Automobile Restoration-Antique & Classic
Address: 30443 Ecorse Rd, Salem-Twp
Phone: (877) 291-5015

Michigan Tint Co ★★★★★

Auto Repair & Service, Window Tinting, General Contractors
Address: 6418 Golden Ln, Salem-Twp
Phone: (248) 866-8520

Auto blog

Chip Ganassi Racing switches to the Ford EcoBoost-powered Riley Daytona Prototype

Wed, 06 Nov 2013

Chip Ganassi Racing with Felix Sabates (CGRFS) announced yesterday at Ford's SEMA press conference that it will field a Ford-Riley Daytona Prototype with the 3.5-liter EcoBoost V6 in the 2014 United SportsCar Championship (USCC). CGRFS is the second team to commit to the new Ford-Riley car, behind Michael Shank Racing (which has already used the racecar to break a 26-year-old top-speed record at Daytona International Speedway).
"Over the last 10 seasons we have been able to experience a great deal of success in Grand-Am," Chip Ganassi says, "and now with the dawn of the new United SportsCar Championship we feel that Ford power will be a key ingredient to writing the next chapter of our sports car program."
In the last Grand-Am season, CGRFS raced a BMW-Riley Daytona Prototype. The team has won seven Daytona Prototype championships, all in the past ten years. Scott Pruett and Memo Rojas return as the team's prototype co-drivers, and will attend their maiden race in the Ford-Riley at the Rolex 24 at Daytona in January.

Watch live as Mark Fields is officially named Ford's next CEO

Thu, 01 May 2014

We've heard rumblings of a changing of the guard at Ford, and this live stream from The Blue Oval itself is set to confirm the rumors: Alan Mulally will be succeeded by the automaker's current Chief Operating Officer, Mark Fields.
Mulally, who is 68 years old, has served at the head of Ford for eight years, and his official retirement date will be July 1st, 2014. Fields, who is 53 this year, has been with Ford for 25 years and has been groomed to take the helm from Mulally for the last several of those years.
There's an official press release that you can read, but if you're more of a visual person, you're welcome to watch the live video feed of the announcement down below.

Mercedes-Benz Sprinter and Ford Transit can haul on the track

Tue, 19 Aug 2014

Line up any two comparable vehicles, and eople are going to want to race them. Need proof? In its latest track battle, Auto Express wants to know which commercial vehicle can lap a circuit faster - a Ford Transit or Mercedes-Benz Sprinter. Let's face it, neither of these European vans were ever meant to be near the track unless they are delivering a racecar and a ton of parts for a fun weekend, but it's massively fun to watch them give it a go anyway.
The one thing that Auto Express really illustrates here is the modern marvel that is stability control. The driver hops curves, and these big vans lean in the corners like your friend walking home from a long night at the bar. However, because of the amazing stability systems, the vans mostly keep all of their wheels planted and never seem close to getting sloppy, despite their behemoth size.
Unfortunately, the two vans aren't exactly fairly paired. The Ford has a dual rear axle and a few other advantages over the Mercedes, but it's still hilarious to watch them go. Even better, the host breaks down everything happening behind the wheel like these commercial vehicles were two Porsches. Enjoy watching this very unorthodox battle between Ford and Mercedes.