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American Muscle Cars of the 1960s
The popularity and performance of muscle cars grew in the early 1960s, as Mopar (Dodge, Plymouth, and Chrysler) and Ford battled for supremacy in drag racing. The 1962 Dodge Dart 413 cu in (6.8 L) Max Wedge, for example, could run a 13-second 1/4-mile dragstrip at over 100 miles per hour (161 km/h). In 1961 Chevrolet introduced the SS package on the Impala for $53.80, with included an optional 409 cu in v8 with 425 hp and upgraded brakes, tires, and suspension. By 1964, General Motors' lineup boasted Oldsmobile, Chevrolet, and Pontiac muscle cars, and Buick fielded a muscle car entry a year later. For 1964 and 1965, Ford had its 427 cu in (7.0 L) Thunderbolts, and Mopar unveiled the 426 cu in (7.0 L) Hemi engine. The Pontiac GTO was an option package that included Pontiac's 389 cu in (6.4 L) V8 engine, floor-shifted transmission with Hurst shift linkage, and special trim. In 1966 the GTO became a model in its own right. The project, led by Pontiac division president John DeLorean, technically violated GM's policy, limiting its smaller cars to 330 cu in (5.4 L) displacement, but the new model proved more popular than expected, and inspired GM and its competitors to produce numerous imitators. The GTO itself was a response to the Dodge Polara 500 and the Plymouth Sport Fury, which in 1962 had been shrunk to intermediate size. American Motors, though late entering the 1960s muscle car market, produced "an impressive array of performance cars in a relatively short time," said Motor Trend. "The first stirrings of AMC performance came in 1965, when the dramatic, if ungainly, Rambler Marlin fastback was introduced to battle the Ford Mustang and Plymouth Barracuda." Although the Marlin was a flop in terms of sales and initial performance, AMC gained some muscle-car credibility in 1967, when it made both the Marlin and the "more pedestrian" Rebel available with its new 280 hp (209 kW; 284 PS), 343 cu in (5.6 L) "Typhoon" V8. In 1968, the company offered two pony car muscle car contenders: the Javelin and its truncated two-seat variant, the AMX a sports car in the Grand Touring tradition.





1969 Hurst Olds 442 Classic American MuscleCar in Action
This ultra-rare big block 455 powered Hurst Olds 442 rumbles down the road. Come ride with us! Enjoy!





Road Test : 1970 Ford Mustang BOSS 302 American Muscle Car today
Take a ride with us in this survivor original 1970 Ford Mustang BOSS 302. This car has complete documentation including the window sticker, build sheet, warranty plate, even a mileage log! Original high performance 302, HURST 4-speed tranny. With 65,000 miles on the clock, this classic American Muscle Car is a true collector and a rolling work of art. 1970 is arguably the best year of the Mustang still. Enjoy the special 4K HD video! Subscribe. This car was filmed by Samspace81 with Texas Classic Cars of Dallas http://www.texasclassiccarsofdallas.com Follow Samspace81 - https://www.facebook.com/samspace81/





Hurst Wheels and Suspension — American Muscle Project
Hurst Products at CARiD: www.carid.com/hurst-shifters/ Check out these outstanding American Muscle cars upgraded by Hurst!




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