1965 Dodge Coronet Hemi AFX Funny Car Virtual Ride
Come go for a ride in this 528-Fuel-Injected-All Aluminum-Hemi-Powered
altered wheelbase AFX funny car. NHRA outlawed these lethally fast machines
for most of 1965, allowing them to eventually return due to large crowds
they draw. This one brings more cubes and electronic fuel injection to the
table. We raise hell in Dallas, Texas. Enjoy!
My Classic Car Season 10 Episode 12 - Mopar Muscle
In this episode of My Classic Car, join Dennis Gage as he travels to
Monrovia, California to have a peek at some vintage Mopar muscle cars at
the legendary Pomona drags. At Eastwood Garage, Dennis is joined by Corky
Coker of Coker Tire who has brought some great tire options for classic
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Jay Leno's Garage: 1975 Custom Plymouth Duster
Subscribe NOW to Jay Leno's Garage: http://full.sc/JD4OF8
Before master mechanic and race car driver Paul Annunziata passed away, he
wanted to make sure his supercharged 426 Hemi-engined Duster went to a good
home. Watch Paul's own history of the car and see what Jay's done to keep
Paul's dream car on the road.
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Jay Leno's Garage: 1975 Custom Plymouth Duster
132715 / 1969 Dodge Coronet Superbee
For more information on this vehicle visit http://tinyurl.com/bp28o2m
The great thing about the muscle car era is that the factory created new
high-performance models based on existing platforms, meaning that there's a
great deal of parts compatibility. On the one hand, that makes clones
possible, but on the other, it allows the enterprising enthusiast the
ability to build dream cars that may never have existed in the first place.
Take, for example, this 1969 Dodge Coronet convertible, fully dressed in
Super Bee regalia with a thumping 440 under the hood. While the factory
never built such a beast, it doesn't take much to build your own phantom, a
car that the factory COULD have built, but never did.
This stunning convertible was completely rebuilt from the ground up to be
not only brutally fast, but impressively accurate as well. The bodywork was
straightened and finessed until it was as straight as any concours
contender, and since well-known builder Reid Stevens knew this car would be
getting A LOT of scrutiny at shows, he went the extra mile to make sure
everything lined up correctly. Two-stage urethane accurately reproduces the
Rallye Green finish, which has a lot of metallic and a hint of gold
underneath, so it positively glows in the sunlight. If you crave attention
at the next Mopar Nationals, this is your ride.
If you build a car that looks this fast, you'd better be able to back it
up. Fortunately, the guys dipped into the Mopar parts bin, just as the
factory would have, and served up a thumping 440 cubic inch V8 topped by a
big 4-barrel, although a freshly rebuilt Six Pack setup is included with
the car. The Hemi Orange enamel on the block is as nice as the paint on the
body, the decals throughout are accurate, and even things like hoses,
clamps, and the windshield wiper motor are correct.
The only transmission you wanted in your Super Bee, factory-issued or
otherwise, is an A833 4-speed manual topped by a Hurst shift linkage and
feeding an 8.75-inch rear with street-friendly 3.55 gears on a Sure Grip.
There's a massive 3-inch Exhaust
system with an X-pipe and electric cut-outs just ahead of the stock style
mufflers, as well as a set of disc brakes up front, and it offers fresh
shocks at all four corners, new lines and hoses throughout, and a shiny
clean gas tank hanging at the rear. Topping it off are those gorgeous
polished 17-inch Torque Thrust wheels wearing massive low-profile
The fender tag says this originally had a black bench seat, but you can't
argue with the jaw-dropping looks of the black and white bucket seat setup
that's in there now. Fresh black carpets, reproduction door panels, and
that gorgeous center console give it a high performance look and a new car
feel. All the gauges have been rebuilt and are fully functional, even the
tick-tock-tach. In back, the trunk offers a reproduction mat, full-sized
spare, and a complete jack assembly.
Just looking at the quality of the workmanship, it shouldn't be a surprise
that this car cost more than $100,000 to build, but that only makes it an
outstanding example of a supercar meant to be driven. Call, click, or visit
http://RKMotorsCharlotte.com for more information on this extremely
impressive Super Bee.
Mopar Stage 3 Lift Kit Install
The Mopar Stage 3 Lift Kit co-developed by TeraFlex. A premium lift kit
available from authorized Jeep dealers. You need to watch Teraflex's EVAP
Relocation video when installing this kit.
1969 Dodge Coronet Superbee Driving
Had some footage, had some tunes, had to make a quick video of the Superbee
running around. Gotta love that mopar sound. I know I mixed in a clip of it
without the hood, when it has a hood before and after, but I couldn't help
it. She looks so good. Besides, cutting errors were par for the course back
in the 70's.
This 'Bee has a 440 Sixpack with liftoff hood, 4-speed tranny and a Dana
60/ 3.54:1 Surgrip rear end. It's also rocking 305/60D15 McCreary Roadstars
in the rear. They just barely fit but give the car much needed grip, and
that great view of giant meats on the back of a musclecar.
Music is from the movie "Vanishing Point" by "The J.B. Pickers. The only
way to get the music is to either order the out of print record, or watch
Vanishing Point. I'd go with the latter. It has to be one of the best car
films of all time.
1965 Dodge Coronet - Homebuilt Big Block Mopar
Here's a photo and video summary of my Dodge Coronet. See my other videos
for the engine specs, but any questions, just ask. This is pretty much
home-built except for the paint job! Looking forward to the next Mopar
project, whenever/whatever that might be, but still a little ways to go on
Shot with a Panasonic DMC-ZS3, and any pixelation in the video is due to
the way I converted the raw file from .mov to .wmv so I could work in
Windows Movie Maker. Could have been a little better...
1970 Dodge Plum Crazy Purple Coronet Super Bee For Sale With Engine Sound
For Sale: $180,000.00
- Two years restoration.
- Matching numbers.
- Plum Crazy Purple.
- 599 made in 1970 with 440 Six Pack 4 Speed. Less then 10 in exist that
- 440 Cubic Inch. 7.2 Liter Six Pack(Three Two-Barrel Carburators) 600 horsepower.
- Shoulder Seat Belt.
- Mopar A-833 Trans. with Dana 60 diff, 9 3/4 inch Ring Gear.
- 2.14/1.88 906 Heads.
- 952 Hardened Value Seat Heads.
- Dashboard Repainted.
- 560 Lift Cam.
1949 Dodge Coronet Gyro-Matic Start Up, Exhaust, and In Depth Tour
In this video I give a full in depth tour of beautiful all original 1949
Dodge Coronet with the Gyro-Matic Auto transmission. I take viewers on a
close look through the interior and exterior of this car while showing
details, over viewing of features, and noting unique styling cues to the
vehicle itself. I also show the engine and the details of it, start it up
and see how it sounds under acceleration. A thorough tour/review of this
car designed to give others a greater overall appreciation of the vehicle.
1970 Dodge Coronet Super Bee OrngBlk
You have to love the bold colors on this one...maybe the wheels not so
much. Probably the most distinctive element is the air induction
hood...very popular at the time. Dodge was famous for their graphics, and
this car is not exception.
'67 Crusher Camaro vs '70 Super Bee 1,500-Mile Burnout-Fest! - Roadkill Episode 19
On this episode of Roadkill, it's Freiburger in the Super Bee versus
Finnegan in the '67 Camaro as the guys make the trip
from Los Angeles to Salt Lake City and back to go race at the Midnight
Drags at Rocky Mountain Raceways in hopes of running the Bee on Nitrous for the first time since the Hemi was
installed. Which car will work best over 1,500 miles of mayem in three
The 700hp, blown Crusher Camaro is HOT ROD's longest-term
project car, surviving 20 years at the magazine. David Freiburger's 675hp
Hemi ¹70 Dodge Super Bee is his first car, having been with him 30 years.
Both cars suffer from magazine-project-car syndrome: getting brief spurts
of attention followed by long periods of neglect. For the first time in
years, both cars were running and driving at the same time.
The Crusher Camaro is a
'67 model that was purchased for $700 in 1994 during California's
car-crushing program; it was rescued from the parking lot of a junkyard
where it was about to be handed in for crushing. It's been through a number
of engines in its time at HOT ROD magazine, and the most recent is a 489ci
bi-block (4.280 bore, 4.250 stroke) with 9.3:1 compression. It has a small,
224-at-0.050 Comp hydraulic roller cam, Holley oval-port heads, and a
Weiand 8-71 Supercharger with two Holley
850HP carbs. The engine makes 700 hp and 720 lb-ft on 5 psi Boost, but is tame enough to drive anywhere.
The transmission is a Gearstar 4L85E that's really awesome, and the Ford
9-inch is loaded with 3.50 gears. The car is styled with Center Line Auto
Drags and a nose-high stance to look like a street machine of the early
¹80s. It has run 10.60 at 125 in the quarter-mile in the same trim seen in
Freiburger's ¹70 Dodge Super Bee is powered by a 10:0:1-compression, 484ci
Hemi with ported iron cylinder heads and a Comp solid roller camshaft. It
also uses a Holley Dominator carb on a custom dual-plane intake manifold by
Dick Landy, whose shop built the long-block in 1995. It made 675 hp on the
engine Dyno, but in
the car is has smaller headers, fairly restrictive Exhaust, and a mechanical fan that pull it down
to around 600. The trans is a Gearstar 727 Torqueflite backed by a Gear
Vendors under/overdrive, and the Strange 60 rearend has 3.73 gears (a
little too high for the
natuarally aspirated combo). The car weights 4,050 pounds with the driver,
and has run 11.80 at 118 mph on the motor.
Roadkill appears every fourth Friday on the Motor Trend channel.
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