Collectible Automobile 1991 February 1963-64 Chrusler Willys Stutz Plymouth Road

Collectible Automobile 1991 February 1963-64 Chrusler Willys Stutz Plymouth Road

Regular price $13.50 Sale

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Collectible Automobile 1991 February 1963-64 Chrusler Willys Stutz Plymouth Road
Collectible Automobile 1991 February
Page Eight
1959-60 Oldsmobile: Recovery Rockets
After flying high in the mid-Fifties, Olds' 1957 restyle met with a lukewarm reception, and the '58 "Chromemobiles" were roundly criticized. For '59, Jerry O'Neil notes that Olds was longer, lower, and wider, with "Linear Look" styling-Lansing's response to Chrysler's finned "Forward Look" '57s.
Page Twenty-Four
Photo Feature
1932 Plymouth PB Sport Roadster
The low-priced Plymouth was a rousing success from day one in July 1928. It boasted hydraulic brakes, and for 1931 adopted "Floating Power." The '32 was bigger and more powerful-and the Sport Roadster could even be ordered as a "Collegiate Special."
Page Twenty-Eight
1946-65 Willys Station Wagon: `America's Greatest All-Purpose Car"
Willys-Overland suffered much internal turmoil during World War II in trying to decide what to build postwar. Mike Lamm relates how a line of Jeep-based products was finally decided upon.
Page Forty-Two
Interview With Brooks Stevens, Industrial Designer
Brooks Stevens is highly respected for the styling work he did for a number of auto companies. In a recent interview with CA, he explained his role in designing the versatile postwar Jeep vehicles.
Page Forty-Eight
Photo Feature
1953 Buick Skylark Hardtop Prototype
The '53 Buick Skylark convertible has long been a collector's item. And why not-it was the top of the line and rare even when new. Even rarer, however, is the one and only Skylark hardtop ever built, a prototype that never made it to production.
Page Fifty-Two
1963-64 Chrysler: The Lost Generation
Chrysler Corporation was in deep financial trouble in the early '60s because of controversial styling and poor quality. The restyled '63-64 models were an attempt to rise above the problems, but David Duricy contends that they had some of their own.
Page Sixty-Six
1970-91 Stutz Motor Cars: The Latterday Generation
Designer Virgil Exner penned some of the most flamboyant creations Chrysler ever put on the market. He also designed the latterday Stutz. Jim Smart tells the story of these very exclusive-and expensive- cars for the rich and famous.

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