1999 Rolls-royce Silver Seraph on 2040-cars
Saint Petersburg, Florida, United States
For more pictures email at: firstname.lastname@example.org .
1999 ROLLS-ROYCE SILVER SERAPH: (UPDATED TO 2003 MODEL)
PERFECT COLORS BRITISH RACING GREEN WITH OATMEAL LEATHER INTERIOR
VENEERED PICNIC TRAYS AND VENEERED DOOR PANELS
$3000.00 WAS SPENT ON THE FRONT AND REAR OUTSIDE LIGHTS TO UPDATE THE SERAPH TO A 2003 MODEL LOOK
The Rolls-Royce Silver Seraph, produced from 1998 to 2002, was first unveiled on March 3, 1998 at the Geneva Motor
Show. The Silver Seraph replaced the Silver Spur, which ended production in 1997. A total of 1,570 Silver Seraphs
were produced before production ceased. It was indirectly replaced by the Rolls-Royce Phantom in 2003, and then the
2010 Rolls-Royce Ghost.
This beautiful Silver Seraph is in excellent condition, and it runs and drives like a new car.. And what a drive
it is. Solid, and melted-butter smooth with power to spare. The 5.4 liter V12 puts out 322 hp and 361 lb-ft of
Supple leathers, deep carpets and hand-rubbed wood veneers come together with heated seats, the premium audio
system and more to make this a complete luxury car experience. Only the finest materials are used to provide an
environment that is both modern and well-founded in Rolls-Royce tradition. Lambswool rugs are included.
Rolls-Royce Silver Seraph for Sale
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Auto Services in Florida
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Tom`s Upholstery ★★★★★
Auto blogMon, 16 Sep 2013
A Rolls-Royce Phantom may be the size of an SUV, and the Ghost isn't that much smaller. Still, according to reports, the high-end British automaker is seriously evaluating the prospect of adding a proper sport-ute or crossover to its lineup.
The news comes courtesy of Bloomberg, which spoke to Rolls-Royce chief executive Torsten Müller-Ötvös at the Frankfurt Motor Show last week. Although the rumor of a potential Rolls off-roader has been floating around for several months now, this is the first we've seen of the company confirming the possibility.
The development would follow similar projects being undertaken by rival automakers. Former sister-brand Bentley is preparing to launch an SUV, Jaguar revealed its own concept crossover at the same show, Maserati is gearing up to start production of the Levante and even Aston Martin has considered the idea of a crossover.
Rolls-Royce is not a brand that replaces its vehicles with any great frequency. It expands its lineup, sure: what started with just the Phantom saloon has since grown to include extended wheelbase models, coupes and convertibles, not to mention the addition of the Ghost, followed by the Ghost EWB and the Wraith fastback. What Rolls does to keep its models fresh, however, is spruce them up with a Series II.
The Phantom family underwent just such a treatment a couple of years ago, and now Goodwood appears to be preparing to do the same with the Ghost. At least, that is, going by this teaser image it released with only the line, "After five years as the cornerstone of Rolls-Royce's sustainable growth success worldwide, this mid-life update is a showcase for the most recent technological advances from Rolls-Royce enrobed in a considered exterior design revision."
The arrival of the Ghost Series II at the Geneva Motor Show this year would put it significantly ahead of schedule for when Rolls updated the Phantom. That model arrived in 2003 and was followed by the Series II in 2012, giving the original a nine-year run virtually unchanged. The Ghost, however, only reached production in 2010, so introducing a Series II now would shorten that lifecycle to just four years.
Grey Poupon mustard will revive the concept behind its famous Pardon Me commercials with a new ad that will air only once on television during this Sunday's broadcast of the Academy Awards.
The original spot, which showed two one-percenters sharing the condiment between their Rolls-Royces at an intersection, first aired all the way back in 1981, and variations of it continued up through 1997. Kraft, owner of the Grey Poupon brand, is hoping that reviving the commercial will boost sagging sales and raise the mustard's profile with a younger generation of fancy folk.
So why are we talking about this on Autoblog? Because the new version of the ad won't end with a polite passing of the bottle. Rather, we're told a car chase ensues when the Grey Poupon's owner doesn't get it back. We're assuming the two cars in question will again be a pair of Rolls-Royce sedans, probably Phantoms unless they go with more vintage model years.