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Vintage (AMC) Rambler Rogue - in details


 


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AMC Rambler American Update
I went over to Vance's house to check the progress on the Rambler. He has the turbo unit roughted in and the V8 401 is in place. The color sanding and buffing has been started. Hopefully the car will be completed this summer.





Barn Find rare car 1966 AMC rambler american rogue,3rd generation
This AMC (American Motors Corporation) rogue has been hidden away in a barn for over 40 plus years. This is a huge Barn find for AMC fans. This 1966 American Rogue is equipped with the 232 in-line six cylinder engine.Add one more 66 AMC rogue to the registry.





The Classic Cruiser Show Featuring the 1967 Rambler Rogue
We check out the 1967 Rambler Rogue and talk to the original owner.





1965 AMC Rambler American 220 - 343 V8 - Fully Restored
I thought you'd like a look at this 1965 AMC Rambler American 220. You will have a tough time finding a nicer Rambler than this one! It has been upgraded to a 343CID V8 engine that has been bored .030 over and rebuilt with all new parts only 2,000 miles ago. The Borg-Warner M12 automatic transmission was rebuilt at the same time and is connected to a new Auburn posi trac rear axle with 3.31 gears. New parts used in this two year old restoration include cam, lifters, intake manifold, carburetor, aluminum radiator, Flowmaster Exhaust, and paint. Thanks for taking a look at it, I appreciate it! Filmed at Gateway Classic Cars in Fairmont City, IL Background track is Whiskey on the Mississippi by Kevin MacLeod. Available under the Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 Unported license. Download link:http://music.incompetech.com/royaltyfree2/Whiskey%20on%20the%20Mississ ippi.mp3 MacLeod's description: Genre: Blues Length: 3:15 Instruments: Guitar, Bass, Kit, Organ, EP Tempo: 90 With a jumping bass and off-beat syncopation, this is straight from Memphis' Beale Street. The Hammond organ and electric guitar play together as longtime friends, while the melody changes hands from guitar to organ to electric piano. 011 ISRC: US-UAN-11-00709 Bouncy, Grooving 2010 1965 AMC Rambler American 220 343 V8 94xxx miles fully restored vintage classic automobile hot rod rat rod lead sled custom detailed high performance show car vehicle Gateway Classic Cars Fairmont City IL Jeff RamblinAround Rambling vlog hd partner





1968 AMC Rambler Muscle car S/CRambler Clone S/C American Motors For Sale
This is a very clean 68 AMC Rambler it is in very solid shape and would be a blast to drive around wile you fix the little things to restore it etc someone painted it at some point and it looks great. Make sure and check out my other videos I always have all sorts of unique Classic, EURO & Muscle cars and I sell them cheap. Need help Exporting to Europe Canada, Asia etc. No problem I got you covered. Make your next car a Investment car. My website is Http://www.missoulaautoauction.com or Http://www.cerealmarshmallows.com/blog. Also feel free to Call anytime Nathan Wratislaw 406 544 6919 i got this info from Wikipedia The Rambler American is an automobile manufactured by the American Motors Corporation (AMC) between 1958 and 1969. The American was the second incarnation of AMC's forerunner Nash Motors second-generation Rambler compact that was sold under the Nash and Hudson Motors marques from 1954 and 1955. The American can be classified in three distinct generations: 1958 to 1960, 1961 to 1963, and 1964 to 1969. During the entire length of its production, the car was sold under the Rambler brand name, and was the last Rambler automobile manufactured for the Canadian and United States markets. The genesis of the Rambler American began when AMC President George W. Romney saw that AMC was in need of a small compact during the Recession of 1958. Romney also wanted to build momentum in AMC's challenge to the domestic Big Three automakers by adding a third car line.[1] The first proposals were to modify AMC's captive import by extending the Metropolitan with a station wagon type roof design to make room for four passengers.[1] However the 85-inch (2,159 mm) wheelbase of the Met severely limited the necessary interior room. On the other hand, the company had retained the tooling from its 1955 model Rambler. The old model's 100-inch (2,540 mm) wheelbase fit between its bigger family-sized 108-inch (2,743 mm) wheelbase Ramblers and the small import. The old design could be slightly modified and then used for the basis of the "new" American. American Motors' financial condition meant it could not afford to develop an entirely new model. The reintroduction of the old model leveraged the Rambler's renown for fuel economy and wins in the Mobil Economy Runs, with the consumer's need for a smaller and more efficient alternative to the standard-sized cars that were marketed by the domestic Big Three (General Motors, Ford, and Chrysler) at that time. One of the muscle car era "most visually arresting examples" was a special model was produced during 1969 in collaboration with Hurst Performance, the Hurst SC/Rambler.[31] With 1,512 built, it was probably the only production model made and promoted for a specific drag racing class, the National Hot Rod Association (NHRA) F/Stock class. The SC/Rambler "became one of the most potent cars of its time, throwing down quarter-mile times that only Hemis and Cobra Jets had previously touched."[31] A true muscle car with zero options and a suggested retail price(MSRP) of less than US$3,000, it would take down some much more vaunted cars.[ The SC/Rambler has a strong collector following, with websites, clubs, and a registry.[36] The SC/Rambler has become a popular muscle car to replicate because of the ease of installing a powerful AMC V8 drivetrain into one of the large number of inexpensive 1966 through 1969 Rambler Americans.[31] To identify a true SC/Rambler, the Vehicle Identification Number (VIN) must have the letter M in the third digit and the engine code of X as the seventh digit.[37]





1966 Rambler Rogue Sports Hardtop Commercial - Featuring Phillip Bruns
The Rogue was the two door hard top sporty version of the Rambler American. It recieved a V8 engine in 1968. But AMC really should have put one in it in 1964 or 65 when the Mustang came out. At the time...the Rogue could have been a very viable alternative to the Popular Mustang. It was a significantly better car than the Plymouth Valiant or Ford Falcon. AMC regularly produced 100 thousands of these Rambler styled cars in the 1960's among other models they produced.





1966 AMC Rambler Rogue
See your friendly giant killer AMC dealer for a brand new 1966 Rambler American Rogue. Swiped from archive.org





1958 RAMBLER AMERICAN - A BROUGHT BACK TO LIFE AMC MODEL
The Rambler car product was dropped in 1955 but then AMC President George Romney revived the Rambler, albiet small differences like enlarged wheel openings, the name American, and a new grille. Now all models made by AMC were grouped under the Rambler name except for the Nash Metropolitans. While the Rambler American was the at the lower end of AMC products, it was followed by the Rebel, followed at the top by the Rambler Ambassador. Ramblers came only in a 2-door model but an upgrade is he Super. The Rambler resembles in a smaller scale the full size bathtub Nash of the early fifties. Even with it's bulbous unibody shape, the Rambler American came along at the right time when American suffered through a recession, the mpg usage was good, and more gas pinching imports were flooding the market. 31,000 Rambler Americans were built in a reduced model year making the Rambler 7th place in sales. Not bad for a revived car. The only engine available for the American was an L-head, 195 cid / 90 hp., and cost around $1,789. Looking over this red cream puff you can see the resemblance of the prior American and the parent car Nash. The Uniscope speedometer still shows on the dash and an austere interior looks very good for it's age. Thanks very mcuh for viewing this 1958 Rambler American.





The Unfortunate History of the AMC Pacer
Behind all the jokes and insults, the AMC Pacer is actually a car with a great deal of history. It began as radical new design from an underdog company. In an attempt to combat the big, bland, boxy cars from Detroit's "Big Three," little American Motors Corporation decided to build something a little different. Their one-eyed car stylist Dick Teague proposed a small, wide car with big windows and smooth areodynamics. Americans had never seen anything like it. This in-depth documentary tells the true story of the Pacer. Unbeknownst to many, the car persevered through manufacturing setbacks, government regulations, and many other troubles. Featuring a ton of old car advertisements and rare footage of AMC's factory, the film helps paint a picture of the Pacer's world. Director Joe Ligo sits down with AMC stylist Vincent Geraci, author Patrick Foster, and television personalities John Davis and Pat Goss from PBS's MotorWeek.





Will it Run? Episode 7: 1964 Rambler 660 "Cross Country" Station Wagon
Hi! Cold War Motors just picked up this tidy 1964 Rambler 660 Wagon. It's got the 196 c.i. ohv 6 cylinder engine and a 1 barrel carb. It's a 3 speed auto with manual steering and brakes. Let's get it to go! The fuel pump was shot from sitting so long, but otherwise the Rambler was complete. I think the car has been off the road since the early 80's, judging by the bias tires and old registrations. As per viewer requests, no more music! Thanks for checking it out!





1969 SC Rambler.
AMC wanted even more of a piece of the action after it saw the success of the released for 1968 Javelin and AMX models. The little Rambler 2-door sedans were in their last year of production, so why not send them off by following the old recipe of stuffing in the largest engine you have in your fold under the hood. The result: A 100-plus mile per hour quarter mile car right off the showroom floor. 390 V-8, Borg-Warner 4-speed manual transmission shifted via a Hurst shifter. 3.54 ratio 'Twin-Grip' differential in conjunction with a heavy duty 'anti-hop' rear suspension is what got the power to the ground. Solid disc brake rotors with 4-piston calipers stopped the car. I think there were only a couple of options available for these cars. One of them was an AM radio. Just over 1500 of these were made. 1200 or so had the wild paint scheme, and the rest had graphic stripes, also in the red, white and blue motifs. AMC had one more kick at the can in 1971 with the Hornet SC 360. But that is another story....




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