1956 Cadillac-Fleetwood Sixty Special-Rat Rod

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1954 Cadillac Fleetwood Special for Sale w/ Only 38k Miles
Visit http://www.leftcoastclassics.com/1954-cadillac-fleetwood/ to see this great classic 1954 Cadillac Fleetwood for sale from Left Coast Classics in Sonoma California. This is a beautiful 1954 Cadillac Fleetwood Special 4 door sedan with 38,677 original miles. Purchased new at E.P. Rich Motors in June of 1954, this pampered Fleetwood has been amazingly well preserved. The interior appears original and in immaculate condition with the plastic still on the seating. The chrome, trim, glass all are in excellent condition. The car starts; runs and drives beautifully and has been serviced and kept road-ready. Has new tires, power brakes, power steering, power windows, power seats, working wonder bar radio, 331 engine with 230 horsepower. Car is in absolute mint showroom condition and will be a welcome addition to any serious collectors car corral. Take a peek at the link above for details and detailed photo gallery then give me a call with your best offer. Donn Dabney 707-332-8331 Thanks for watching our Cadillac Fleetwood walk around video - please leave a nice big thumbs up, a comment and your favorite Share would be appreciated! Video URL: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=CWXTfDqI_2Q

1956 Cadillac Fleetwood-RAT CHAT!
1956 Cadillac Sixty Special, 1964 Chevrolet Custom Cab Truck. Both rat infested.

60S Fleetwood long-deck four-door hardtop sedan featured a wide, ribbed bright metal fairing extending from the lower rear half of the door to the back bumper. A Fleetwood nameplate appeared on the rear deck lid, which also housed the backup lamps on this car. The Sixty Special name has been used at Cadillac to denote a special model since the 1938 Harley Earl-Bill Mitchell-designed Series 60 derivative. Although the 1938 model began in Cadillac's lowest price range, as a LaSalle, soon the Sixty Special name would be synonymous for some of Cadillac's most luxurious vehicles. Cadillac introduced its first production four-door hardtop, the Sedan de Ville, in 1956. When Cadillac redesigned all of its standard models for 1957, the Sixty Special adopted the pillarless design as well. Priced at a hefty $5,539, the 4,761 lb (2,160 kg) (shipping weight) Sixty Special production reached an impressive 24,000 units - a sales plateau that the nameplate would never achieve again. The chrome fender louvers, a Sixty Special trademark since 1942, were gone in favor of a giant ribbed metallic panel that occupied the entire lower half of the rear fender. The Sixty Special script was gone but would return for its second and last appearance the following year. Engineering treats included moving the optional air conditioning unit from the trunk to a space under the hood, and a foot-operated parking brake that released when the car was put in gear. The 365 cu in (5.98 L) engine introduced last year was now bumped up to 300 hp (220 kW). In spite of all-new sheet metal on the 1957 models, much of Cadillac's attention was focused on the new limited production Eldorado Brougham. This new four-door model did not pose a threat to Sixty Special production, since the new Brougham was a hand-built, limited-production specialty model with a stupendously steep $13,074 price tag -- more than double a new Sixty Special. Power windows and brakes were standard. A pre-selector radio was optional. 1958 saw extensive design changes, even though the cars were entirely revamped for 1957. horsepower from the 365 cu in (5.98 L) engine was now at 310 hp (230 kW). Sparkling "studs" decorated the wide new grille, while the rubber-tipped bumper guards were moved further out towards the edges of the car -- leaving a lower, wider look. Four headlights, a style that appeared on last year's Eldorado Brougham, were adopted for all Cadillacs, including the $6,117 Sixty Special. Full fender skirts practically hid the rear wheels from sight, and the massive ribbed stainless steel trim occupied the lower half of the rear fender. Small vent windows were added to Sixty Special's rear doors, and newly available power door locks were optional. This marked the last year that the Sixty Special would maintain a stretched GM C-Body until its return in the 1965 model year. The model year 1958 would also be the last that the Sixty Special script would actually appear anywhere on the car. Sales for the 4,930 pound (shipping weight) car slid to 12,900 units -- nearly half of last year's production.