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The Great Muscle Cars of Yester-Years are Back!

Chevrolet Camaro

Chevrolet Camaro The first-generation Camaro debuted in September 1966, for the 1967 model year, up to 1969 on a new rear-wheel drive GM F-body platform and would be available as a 2-door, 2+2 seating, coupe or convertible with a choice of 250 cu in inline-6 and 302 cu in, 307 cu in, 327 cu in, 350 cu in, or 396 cu in V8 powerplants. The first-generation Camaro would last until the 1969 model year and would eventually inspire the design of the new retro fifth-generation Camaro. Introduced in February 1970, the second generation Camaro was produced through the 1981 model year. The third generation Camaro was produced from 1982 to 1992. The fourth-generation Camaro debuted in 1993 and remained in production through the 2002 model year, marking 35 years of continuous production. Production began on March 16, 2009 for the 2010 Camaro (is offered as a coupe only in LS, LT, and SS trim levels. LS and LT models are powered by a 3.6 L V6 producing 304 hp mated to either a 6-speed manual or a 6-speed automatic with manual shift. The SS is powered by the 6.2 L LS3 V8 producing 426 hp and is paired with a 6-speed manual transmission. The automatic SS gets the L99 V8 with 400 hp. The RS appearance package is available on both the LT and SS and features 20-inch rims with a darker gray tone, halo rings around xenon headlamps, and red RS or SS badges. Shop for Chevy Camaro accessories.

Dodge Charger

Dodge Charger Dodge was in desperate need of a car that appealed to anyone under the age of 80, and the way to do that quickly was to develop a fastback version of its Coronet midsize car. That car appeared in the fall of 1965 as the 1966 Charger. At 203.6 inches long it was a full 22 inches longer than a '66 Mustang, but the body was aerodynamically stable and relatively slick, and that along with Chrysler's 426 cu in Hemi V8 made the public stand up and take notice. Other engine options included a 361 cu in with a two-barrel carburetor making 265 hp, a 383 cu in with a two-barrel at 270 hp, another 383 with a four-barrel at 325 hp, and a 440 cu in beast with a four-barrel carb at 365hp. The second Charger is the Charger everyone thinks about when they think about Chargers - the orange "General Lee". This Charger was only around for three short years; 1968 – 1970. The Third Generation Charger lived from 1971 to 1974 and the Fourth Generation Charger from 1975 to 1977. In 1982 the Charger was introduced as the ‘Omni 024’ and survived until 1987. Reborn for 2006 and based on the same rear-wheel-drive platform as the Chrysler 300, the Dodge Charger (immediately received mix reactions from the public. Some people liked the idea of a four-door muscle car but others felt it should have been a two-door coupe like the original. The new Charger was nonetheless the best one yet in terms of balanced performance, handling and passenger comfort. The SE and SXT included a 250-hp, 3.5 L V6, while the R/T boasted a 5.7 L Hemi V8 with 340 hp. In 2009 Dodge bumped the power on the R/T package to 368 hp and the Super Bee version, not seen since the early '70s, returned with bright yellow or orange paint as well as retro graphics. Shop for Dodge Charger accessories.

Dodge Challenger

Dodge Challenger Exterior design for the 1970 Challenger was done by Carl Cameron. Four hardtop models were offered: Challenger Six, Challenger V8, T/A Challenger (1970 only) , and Challenger R/T with a convertible version available only in 1970 and 1971 , although there were no factory-built R/T Challenger convertibles for 1971; the R/T continued as a model on the hardtop body style however . The standard engine on the base model was the 225 cu in six-cylinder. Standard engine on the V8 was the 230 hp 318 cu in V8 with a 2-barrel carburetor. Optional engines were the 340 cu in and 383 cu in V8s, all with a standard 3-speed manual transmission, except for the 290 hp 383 CID engine, which was available only with automatic transmission. A 4-speed manual was optional on all engines except the 225 CID I6 and the 2 barrel 383 CID V8. The Challenger name was revived in 1978 to 1983 for a version of the early Mitsubishi Galant Lambda coupe, known overseas as the Mitsubishi Sapporo/Scorpion and sold through Dodge dealers as a captive import, identical except in color and minor trim to the Plymouth Sapporo. On December 3, 2007, Chrysler started taking deposits for the third-generation Dodge Challenger which debuted on February 6, 2008 simultaneously at the Chicago Auto Show and Philadelphia International Auto Show. The new version is a 2-door coupe which shares common design elements with the first generation Challenger, despite being significantly longer and taller. The chassis is a modified (shortened wheelbase) version of the LX platform that underpins the 2006-Current Dodge Charger, 2005-2008 Dodge Magnum, and the 2005-Current Chrysler 300. All 2008 models were SRT8s and equipped with the 6.1 L Hemi and a 5-speed AutoStick automatic transmission. Chrysler Corporation announced in November 2009 that Challenger production would continue through the 2013 model year. A minor refresh will come in mid to late 2011 production of the Challenger.

Ford Mustang

Ford Mustang Production of the Mustang began in Dearborn, Michigan on March 9, 1964 and the car was introduced to the public on April 17, 1964 at the New York World's Fair. It is Ford's third oldest nameplate currently in production. Original sales forecasts projected less than 100,000 units for the first year. This mark was surpassed in three months from rollout. Another 318,000 would be sold during the model year (a record), and in its first eighteen months, more than one million Mustangs were built. All of these were VIN-identified as 1965 models, but several changes were made at the traditional opening of the new model year (beginning August 1964), including the addition of back-up lights on some models, the introduction of alternators to replace generators, and an upgrade of the V8 engine from 260 cu in to 289 cu in. In the case of at least some six-cylinder Mustangs fitted with the 101 hp 170 cu in Falcon engine, the rush into production included some unusual quirks, such as a horn ring bearing the 'Ford Falcon' logo beneath a trim ring emblazoned with 'Ford Mustang.' These characteristics made enough difference to warrant designation of the 121,538 earlier ones as "1964½" model-year Mustangs, a distinction that has endured with purists. Second generation Mustangs were available between 1974 and 1978. Third generation Mustangs were produced from 1979 to 1982. Fourth generation style was available from 1994 to 2004. At the 2004 North American International Auto Show, Ford introduced a completely redesigned Mustang for the 2005 year model. For 2010, Ford unveiled a redesigned Mustang prior to the Los Angeles International Auto Show. The 2010 Mustang remains on the D2C platform and mostly retains the previous-year's drive train options. The Mustang received a thoroughly revised exterior, with only the roof panel being retained, that is sculpted for a leaner, more muscular appearance and better aerodynamic performance. There are currently 10 models available for the 2010 Mustang. Shop for Ford Mustang accessories.