West Coast All AMC Show with AMX III
Lance Lambert travels to Irwindale, CA to an AMC show and an in-depth look
at the AMX III. This short excerpt from a longer program shows some of the
cars and the AMX 3. Music by Susan and the Surftones. More info at
1970 AMC Javelin 390 V8 4 Speed
My Papa's 1970 AMC Javelin 390 4 speed. He has owned it for 18 years and it
runs like a demon. Here we are in East Texas taking a cruise. Enjoy!
AMC Javelin burnout
72 AMC Javelin with a freshly built 401 revs quickly and takes off
1973 AMC AMX Javelin Pierre Cardin
Extremly rare Pierre Cardin one of only few hundreds made for 73 with this
color, trim and motor combination. Probably one of only few left today.
1973 AMC AMX Javelin V8
1973 AMC AMX Javelin Pierre Cardin
1973 AMC AMX Javelin with extremly rare Pierre Cardin interior, one of only
few hundreds made for 73 with this color, trim and motor combination.
Probably one of only few left today. 1973 AMC AMX Javelin V8
70' AMC JAVELIN 360 sst
playin around from bmw 325i e30 point of view and a few drivebys, little
burnout at the end. engine sounds like music so turn the volume up!
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.
1969 Javelin SST 390
A 1969 AMC Javelin SST 390 I shot at the Detroit AutoRama 2013....A very
nice one owner car...with a cool History...check it out!!..Make sure you
follow me so that you don't miss any of the other cool Cars I shot at this
Apparel Provided By;
Check Them Out!!
Excerpt from the 1973 AMC Javelin intro film
You want Javelin racing? You want 1970's Javelin styling? You want a
glimpse of that Pierre Cardin interior? You got it!
Torq-O descends into the film mine and hauls out some more automotive gold.
This clip is an excerpt from the 1973 Javelin introduction film. AMC fans
will see everything that they love about Javelins: Mark Donohue, monster
engines, and designer interiors.
Want more Javelin? Steer your browser over to ateupwithmotor.com. They
have the complete story along with other Javelin clips from the Torq-O
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
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.
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. 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 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. 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." 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
The SC/Rambler has a strong collector following, with websites, clubs, and
a registry. 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. 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