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Auto Meter Sport-Comp Vacuum Gauge 2-5/8" Mechanical
$39.00 (4 Bids)
End Date: Sunday Jan-20-2019 19:29:54 PST
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ZAMP - FSA-3 SA2015 Auto Racing Helmet - Snell Rated -SCCA Car Racing Full Face
$148.95
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Auto Meter Pillar Gauge Pod Triple 2 1/16 GMC C1500 17101
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Auto Meter Gauge Pod Pillar Dual Black 2 1/16 in. Full Coverage Chevy Each 12214
$91.95
End Date: Tuesday Jan-29-2019 9:31:00 PST
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Auto Meter Pillar Gauge Pod Triple 2 1/16 Ford Mustang 12121
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ZAMP - FSA-3 SA2015 Auto Racing Helmet - Snell Rated -SCCA Car Racing Full Face
$178.95
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SIMPSON AUTO RACING HELMET MADE IN USA WITH RADIO ATTACHMENT 2014
$19.99 (1 Bid)
End Date: Friday Jan-18-2019 16:20:45 PST
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Auto Meter C2 Electrical EGT/Pyrometer Gauge 2 1/16" Dia 7144
$227.95
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ZAMP - ZR-30 SFI-5 Auto Racing Suit - 1-Piece Nomex Style Fire SFI 3.2A/5 Rated
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ZAMP - ZR-30 SFI-5 Auto Racing Suit - 1-Piece Nomex Style Fire SFI 3.2A/5 Rated
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Archive for the ‘auctions’ Category

PostHeaderIcon Porsche 911 Carrera RS

The Porsche 911 Carrera RS is an exercise in reducing a formula to its purest form. It was built as a lighter, faster, and more powerful version of the 964-generation Carrera 2 and it stands as a spiritual successor of the magnificent 911 Carrera 2.7 RS from the early ‘70s.

The Benjamin Dimson-penned Porsche 911 (964) debuted in 1989 and featured a rounder body shape in tune with the times which was a clear, but not profoundly radical, departure from the design of the previous 911 that was still tracing its roots back to the original Ferdinand Alexander Porsche-drawn model launched in 1963.

For 1992, Porsche launched the Carrera RS in Europe which was, in essence, a road-legal version of the Carrera Cup racing cars. This single-make series was on the bill of the Formula 1 World Championship weekends as support races in between F1 sessions.

The 911 Carrera RS never officially made it across the Atlantic and into the U.S. market. With that being said, 45 cars that were meant to be used in a Carrera Cup U.S. series that never materialized did trickle down to dealerships and were quietly sold in 1993 in the shadow of the RS America which deserves its own review as it isn’t identical to the European RS.

PostHeaderIcon Jaguar XK 120 Alloy Roadster

The Jaguar XK120 was a turning point in Jaguar’s history and a sign of things to come. It was the fastest car in the whole world at the time of its launch in 1948 and remains one of the most beautiful British cars ever made.

First showcased at the 1948 London Auto Show held at the Earls Court, the XK120 was cheerfully received by an enthusiastic crowd who fell in love with the curvaceous and streamlined bodywork which covered the new XK inline-6 engine which promised never-before-seen performance on the road.

The first 242 XK120s were built with an alloy body until demand became so great that Jaguar switched to a different plant and began mass production in mid-1950. The XK120 spawned the XK140 and XK150 models which were successful evolutions of the concept and lasted in production all the way to the dawn of the ‘60s.

PostHeaderIcon Jaguar XK 120 Alloy Roadster

The Jaguar XK120 was a turning point in Jaguar’s history and a sign of things to come. It was the fastest car in the whole world at the time of its launch in 1948 and remains one of the most beautiful British cars ever made.

First showcased at the 1948 London Auto Show held at the Earls Court, the XK120 was cheerfully received by an enthusiastic crowd who fell in love with the curvaceous and streamlined bodywork which covered the new XK inline-6 engine which promised never-before-seen performance on the road.

The first 242 XK120s were built with an alloy body until demand became so great that Jaguar switched to a different plant and began mass production in mid-1950. The XK120 spawned the XK140 and XK150 models which were successful evolutions of the concept and lasted in production all the way to the dawn of the ‘60s.

PostHeaderIcon Peugeot 908 HDi FAP Le Mans Prototype

The 908 HDI FAP was Peugeot’s first top-flight Le Mans prototype in over a decade and was designed to take on the might of Audi in sports car endurance racing on both sides of the Atlantic. It was a 750-horsepower diesel beast with over 850 pound-feet of torque that requires an army of men to run even today.

The mid-‘00s heralded the introduction of the LMP1 category at the top of the FIA/ACO prototype endurance racing ladder. This set of rules came in effect in 2004 as a replacement to the LMP900 rules, but older LMP900 machinery was to be grandfathered in Europe and the U.S. until 2006. The Peugeot 908, announced in 2005, debuted in 2007, one year later after Audi’s own diesel LMP1 car, and became the former’s biggest nemesis as the only other diesel prototype until the end of this era.

The 908, which changed quite a bit during its five-seasons-long racing career, was vastly quicker than the Audis almost anywhere, beating Team Joest and Audi Sport North-America both in the European Le Mans Series and the American Le Mans Series on numerous occasions. However, Le Mans glory was achieved only once, in 2009, when Peugeot Sport Total scored a historic 1-2 finish ahead of the brand-new Audi R15. Peugeot abruptly ended their involvement in global endurance racing before the kick-off of the new-for-2012 World Endurance Championship, although their hybrid 908 was already in testing and seemed to come together as a fine piece of kit.

Regardless, the French board decided that enough was enough and the P1 program was canned before the 908-HY could turn a wheel in anger. This led the way to Toyota’s hurried entry into the WEC midway through 2012, one year earlier than originally intended.

PostHeaderIcon Peugeot 908 HDi FAP Le Mans Prototype

The 908 HDI FAP was Peugeot’s first top-flight Le Mans prototype in over a decade and was designed to take on the might of Audi in sports car endurance racing on both sides of the Atlantic. It was a 750-horsepower diesel beast with over 850 pound-feet of torque that requires an army of men to run even today.

The mid-‘00s heralded the introduction of the LMP1 category at the top of the FIA/ACO prototype endurance racing ladder. This set of rules came in effect in 2004 as a replacement to the LMP900 rules, but older LMP900 machinery was to be grandfathered in Europe and the U.S. until 2006. The Peugeot 908, announced in 2005, debuted in 2007, one year later after Audi’s own diesel LMP1 car, and became the former’s biggest nemesis as the only other diesel prototype until the end of this era.

The 908, which changed quite a bit during its five-seasons-long racing career, was vastly quicker than the Audis almost anywhere, beating Team Joest and Audi Sport North-America both in the European Le Mans Series and the American Le Mans Series on numerous occasions. However, Le Mans glory was achieved only once, in 2009, when Peugeot Sport Total scored a historic 1-2 finish ahead of the brand-new Audi R15. Peugeot abruptly ended their involvement in global endurance racing before the kick-off of the new-for-2012 World Endurance Championship, although their hybrid 908 was already in testing and seemed to come together as a fine piece of kit.

Regardless, the French board decided that enough was enough and the P1 program was canned before the 908-HY could turn a wheel in anger. This led the way to Toyota’s hurried entry into the WEC midway through 2012, one year earlier than originally intended.

PostHeaderIcon Porsche Classic’s “Project Gold” Brought in $3 Million at Auction – All For a Good Cause

Porsche turned 70 this year, and the automaker decided to celebrate it by auctioning off the Porsche 911 Turbo Classic Series – a collection of 51 vehicles – at RM Sotheby’s “The Porsche 70th Anniversary Auction 2018” event.
The highlight of the auction was a 993 that was finished in flashy Golden Yellow Metallic paint. After nearly 40 bids, it’s destined to go to a new home with a price tag of €2.7 million or about $3.1 million at current exchange rates.

PostHeaderIcon Maserati Bora 4.7

The Maserati Bora, a classic Giugiaro design, is the first mid-engine sports car to come from Maserati and the bigger brother of the more well-known Merak, which massively outsold and outlived the Bora. Less than 600 were made, all with V-8 engines.

The birth of the Lamborghini Miura took the world by storm. It produced shock waves that rocked all the big names in the world of sports car manufacturing. Basically, after the Miura, everyone had to have a mid-engine supercar in its lineup. Alejandro De Tomaso came up with the Mangusta which followed the latest trends in design which dictated that the body should have a lot of straight surfaces and razor-sharp edges which would, in turn, reduce drag and make the whole thing look incredible. You can thank Marcello Gandini for this trend, the Italian designer behind the Miura who quickly moved on to a more futuristic design language with the Alfa-Romeo Carabo which was exhibited at the Paris Motor Show 50 years ago.

Maserati, who were still employing their elegant Ghibli, a quintessential grand tourer through and through, decided they should have a mid-engine car too. Ghibli’s designer Giorgetto Giugiaro, of Italdesign, was phoned up and, by mid-1969, the Bora prototype was in its testing phase. The finished product was gorgeous to look at, and an advertised top speed of over 170 mph was astonishing at the time. It was also a car that you could drive for extended periods of time thanks to the comfortable cabin and many amenities that weren’t too common in supercars.

PostHeaderIcon Porsche 911 Turbo ’Ruf CTR’

The original RUF CTR, commonly known as the “Yellowbird”, outran the Ferrari F40 and the Porsche 959 from 0 to 100 mph and kept going all the way to a top speed of 213 mph. It was the fastest car of the ‘80s and, arguably, the most extreme road-going interpretation of the Porsche 911 Carerra at the time.

As a follow-up to the vicious BTR, the RUF CTR was even more insane. It used parts from the Porsche 962 Group C prototype racer, had lightened body panels, a gearbox built just for it, tires similar to those on the spaceship that was the 959 and a bright yellow paintjob that made it stand out and earned its nickname: Yellowbird.

Before Alois Ruf and the team set about building the CTR, the world’s fastest car was the Lamborghini Countach. Surely, with all the wings it had grown by the time it received four valves per cylinder in 1985, it looked the part. Sadly for the Italians, the more understated Ruf CTR blew by the Countach, and the Testarossa, and the 288 GTO and just about any other supercar you can think of. And Ruf themselves thought that they could’ve eeked more with longer gears.

Keep reading to learn more about the ludicrous Ruf CTR

PostHeaderIcon Marilyn Monroe’s 1956 Ford Thunderbird Up for Auction Next Month

A 1956 Ford Thunderbird belonging to the late Marilyn Monroe is going up for auction at Julien’s Auctions’ Icons and Idols Auction on November 16. The iconic American actress owned the Raven Black Thunderbird between 1955 and 1962. The car has an estimated value between $250,000 and $500,000, though, considering the provenance behind it, including the fact that arguably one of the biggest Hollywood celebrities in history owned it, the selling price could go through the roof.

PostHeaderIcon Three Burt Reynolds Movie Cars Sell for $330K in Vegas

The last three cars belonging to the late Burt Reynolds were auctioned off by Barrett-Jackson in Las Vegas in late September, raising $330,000 for the Burt Reynolds Institute in the process. Of the three cars, two were 1978 Pontiac Firebird Trans Ams, while the other was a 1987 Chevrolet R30 pickup truck. All three vehicles belonged to Reynolds’ car collection, and all of them were personally autographed by the recently deceased Hollywood legend.

PostHeaderIcon 1951 Ferrari 340 America Barchetta by Touring

The Ferrari 340 America was the first model in the America series conceived with export in mind, used as a means to increase Ferrari’s footprint in the United States. The 340 featured a brand-new Lampredi V-12 which made its way to Formula 1, with this particular car racing at Le Mans twice in the early ’50s.

The Ferrari America series was launched at the dawn of the ’50s to appeal to American customers who wanted less rugged interior premises, bigger engines, and more performance. The first car of this lineage was the 340 America, which debuted at the 1950 Paris Motor Show in full racing trim. Granted, most Ferraris back then were as much race cars as they were road cars, but a customer could personalize his car to be more friendly on the road with softer suspension, different gearbox ratios, or new engine settings.

As this is a Ferrari from the early days of the company, it was made in very few numbers, on order from importers or customers. Barely 23 cars were completed between 1950 and 1952, with three coachbuilders taking care of the body. Carrozzeria Touring built six Barchetta and two Berlinetta bodies, Vignale crafted five Spyder bodies, five Berlinetta bodies, and one larger Convertible, while Ghia built only four fixed-head Coupes.

The car seen here is chassis #0116/A, the third 340 America built, and one of the 6 Barchettas by Touring. It ran briefly in period, its highlights being a couple of entries in the 24 Hours of Le Mans. Owner Pierre-Louis Dreyfus shared the car in 1951 with well-known Grand Prix driver Louis Chiron and, in 1952, Rene Dreyfus. While the car didn’t reach the finish line on either occasion, it went on to sell for $8,430,000 during the 2016 RM Sotheby’s auction in Monaco.

Read on to understand why the 340 America commands such high prices.

PostHeaderIcon Ford Mustang GT Las Vegas Golden Knights

Ford is no stranger to auctioning one-off Mustangs for charity. The latest ‘Stang to get bestowed with the honor is a 2018 Mustang GT that’s been customized to wear the colors of the Las Vegas’ professional ice hockey team, the NHL’s Las Vegas Golden Knights. The one-off creation is up for bidding at the Barrett-Jackson auction in Sin City on September 29. All proceeds from the car’s sale will go directly to the Grant a Gift Autism Foundation.

PostHeaderIcon Nissan Fairlady 240ZG

In case you were unaware, the high-end collectible car market in the U.S. is finally starting to recognize all the great classics hailing from the Land of the Rising Sun. While European and American sports cars have always held a place of prominence, Japanese rides are now making some serious parallel headway, carving out a real niche at some of the biggest auctions of the year. One of the most easily recognized classic Japanese models has to be the original Nissan Z, known stateside as the Datsun 240 Z. Offering timeless good looks, excellent handling, plenty of power, and a great noise from the exhaust, the original Z brought modern Japanese technology to the masses, and is now highly sought after in the collector market. One of the rarer and more visually appealing examples of the early Z is the ZG, also known as the HS30-H Nissan Fairlady ZG, which brought even more style to bear with the addition of several unique body components, plus a sharper driving experience with new drivetrain components.

Continue reading to learn more about the 1972 Nissan Fairlady 240 ZG.

PostHeaderIcon Plymouth Asimmetrica Roadster

Virgil Exener’s swansong within the Chrysler Corporation, the Plymouth XNR prototype, created quite a stir at the dawn of the ‘60s and Ghia thought it would be profitable to turn it into a road car. The Asimmetrica was thus born, but even it was too extreme for the consumer and only two were built, both of which had NASCAR goodies hiding under the hood.

PostHeaderIcon GSM Dart

The GSM Dart is a lightweight sports car produced in South Africa between 1959 to 1964. The lightweight vehicle was built by Glass Sport Motors, a company founded by Bob van Niererk and Willie Meissner in Cape Town, South Africa in 1958.

Meissner established GSM after he discovered glassfiber reinforced plastic manufacturing during a visit to England. The technology was new at the time and had not reached South Africa. The Dart was actually the country’s second production car, with the first having been launched in 1957 by G.R.P. Engineering. Although production of the Dart spanned over five years, only 35 examples were built, which makes it a rare collector’s item. Let’s find out more about it in the review below.

PostHeaderIcon Porsche 911 Turbo Coupe

The Porsche 930 Turbo was a turning point for the German manufacturer as it debuted turbocharging for the public rich enough to afford it. Debuting in the mid-‘70s, it took a turn towards flamboyance in the ‘80s with the Slant Nose version which, in its rarity, is as era-defining as the Ferrari Testarossa or the Lamborghini Countach. Early turbo-lag freights never looked this wacky!

The 930 Turbo, or rather the Turbo Carerra as it was sold in the US, was Porsche’s first stab at turbocharging a car for the public roads. Sure, they weren’t the first of the European manufacturers to do it, with BMW launching the 2002 Turbo three years prior in 1972, but the Turbo from Stuttgart had substantially more grunt which made it a bit of a menace.

From the get-go, a Turbo’ed 911 had over 250 horsepower making it the fastest car Germany could offer. It also had an unmistakable look with the black graphics on the lower sides and the enlarged whaletail wing that aided in both cooling and downforce. The German manufacturer had loads of experience with turbocharging on the racing front, debuting the 917/10-TC in 1972 and sweeping the Can-Am title with it. Then came the 917/30 which was even more dominant, to the point that it killed off the series, and then the 911 Carerra RSR Turbo which was based on a road-going 911 albeit with countless modifications.

That purpose-built prototype that looked like your streetwise 911 is the father of the 1975 930 Turbo which was unveiled at the Paris Auto Show in October 1974. For 1975, Porsche put out just 400 Turbos to meet homologation requirements for their next racecar, the 934. Unlike the previous homologation special, the Carerra RS 2.7, the Turbo really caught on, and by 1976 it became available in the United States.

The one-off, road-going 935 replica ordered by McLaren backer Mansour Ojjeh, then president of TAG, sparked an interest among well-to-do Porsche customers for a 930 with the nose flattened. The German manufacturer duly listened to the wishes of its customers and the Slant Nose – Flachbau in German – was born.

The design proved polarizing, and with an MSRP in the period of $29,000, which increased the cost of a 930 Turbo by almost 60%, less than 1,000 Slant Noses were made beginning in 1981. This special optional extra was also available in the US under the 930 S moniker.

After its production had ended, the 930 Turbo remained a cult classic with the Slant Nose the rarest version of them all. It’s a testament of the times and quite a bit more than that, as the racing-inspired modification actually aided handling and acceleration.

Keep reading to learn the full story of the Porsche 930 Turbo Coupe

PostHeaderIcon Porsche 550a Spyder

The Porsche 550 is a true icon of Porsche history. Known as both a race car and a sports car, the 550 was the kind of machine you could drive to the track, take the win, then drive back home. The famous British-American racing driver Ken Miles called it the “greatest long-distance racer in the world,” and despite its low power figures, this plucky little two-door could take down cars with far more power and straight-line speed. Eventually evolving into the even-quicker 550a, the 550 is now widely recognized as one of the more desirable collectible Porsches in the world.

Continue reading to learn more about the Porsche 550a Spyder.

PostHeaderIcon Lola GT

The Lola Mk. 6 GT is genuine cornerstone material in the racing world as it laid the groundwork for what would become Ford’s answer to Ferrari: the GT40. It was also one of the first mid-engined GT sports cars to race at Le Mans, its philosophy transforming into the go-to recipe for endurance racers for years to follow.

This year, we celebrated 50 years since Ford’s third win on the trot at Le Mans. One more was on the cards for the following year, and all was possible because of Eric Broadley’s Lola Mk. 6 GT which debuted at London’s Olympia Racing Car Show in January of 1963. It was a sleek, yet simple design that blazed a trail that many would follow in the construction of purposeful endurance sports cars as well as many road cars that we now look at and consider the forefathers of the supercar.

It all happened thanks to a change in the regulations of the rebadged World Sports Car Championship, which would be known as the International Championship for GT Manufacturers for 1962. This rebranding exercise also led the way to FISA launching a new class for Experimental Grand Touring cars. These were, in effect, closed-top sports racers that didn’t need to worry about any homologation requirements that were in line for production-based machinery. While still retaining the GT moniker, these were, for all intents and purposes, prototypes that had to retain some degree of roadworthiness to be road legal.

This was very much the case with the Mk. 6 GT which, in innovative fashion, featured monocoque construction, although it wasn’t a “full monocoque.” Another innovation laid in the construction of the bodywork which was made entirely out of fiberglass, something quite uncommon at the time. For all the stir int produced upon launch, the Mk. 6 GT fell short on its promises, Broadley’s limited pockets effectively cutting the wings of his new design which seldom showed up at a race meeting, and when it did it never lasted too long.

Only three of these cars were ever made and, thankfully, all survive to this day. While you may think they are only a footnote in the Ford vs. Ferrari saga, if it weren’t for Lola raising Henry Ford II’s eyebrows at Le Mans 55 years ago, we may never have gotten the GT40 the way we know it today. Yes, the follow-up Lola T70 is the much more revered design, and the Ford GT40 is the one that gathered all the accolades in the winner’s circle, but the Mk. 6 GT deserves to lavish in much more attention than it gets for the pioneering act that it is.

Keep reading to learn more about the Lola Mk. 6 GT and its intricate history and historical relevance.

PostHeaderIcon Porsche 908 Works Short-Tail Coupe

The Porsche 908 is a prototype racer that competed in the mid- to late-‘60s and into the early-70’s, squaring off against some of the best of the best from the likes of Ferrari and Ford in numerous endurance racing events. Bearing an advanced aero package, an innovative flat-eight-cylinder engine, and a tenacious attitude, the 908 played a crucial part in Porsche’s racing development, and now sits as one of the more desirable collectible competition Porsches to go head to auction.

Continue reading to learn more about 1968 Porsche 908 Works Short-Tail Coupe.

PostHeaderIcon Plymouth XNR Concept

The Plymouth Asymmetrica, later renamed the XNR after its designer, was a concept car built and showcased in the 1960s. Plymouth’s first full-blown sports car, the XNR was conceived as a possible competitor for the Chevrolet Corvette and the Ford Falcon, but the show car never made it into production.

Unlike most concept cars from the era, which were kept by their respective automakers, the XNR was returned to its builder, Italian firm Ghia, and then sold to a privateer. The XNR changed hands a few times until the 1970s when it made to Lebanon, where it was found and hidden during the country’s civil war. The concept was sent to Canada in 2008, where it was restored until 2011. In 2012, it was auctioned for nearly $1 million.

It’s been almost 20 years since the Plymouth brand was discontinued and the XNR doesn’t get the attention it deserves. It’s why we decided to have a closer look at one of the company’s most underrated concept cars.

Continue reading to learn more about the Plymouth XNR.

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1969 Chevrolet C-10 Custom 1969 Chevy C-10 Custom Built Short Bed, REAL PATINA, LS SWAP Pickup Truck
$34,500.00
End Date: Tuesday Feb-5-2019 19:53:04 PST
Buy It Now for only: $34,500.00
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1968 Chevrolet C-10 1968 Chevrolet C10 LS Swap Patina Air Ride Mobsteel
$5,000.00 (5 Bids)
End Date: Wednesday Jan-23-2019 22:25:33 PST
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1967 Ford Mustang 2 door 1967 Ford Mustang Fastback Bullit Clone
$26,100.00 (11 Bids)
End Date: Wednesday Jan-23-2019 11:07:26 PST
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1959 Chevrolet Other Pickups 1959 Chevrolet Apache Full ground up pro built LS AC Chassis Big back windpw
$99,500.00
End Date: Friday Feb-15-2019 16:39:13 PST
Buy It Now for only: $99,500.00
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1970 Chevrolet C10 1970 Chevrolet C10 Frame Off Resto 502 Big Block Z06 4Wheel Disc Brake AC 12Bolt
$20,100.00 (2 Bids)
End Date: Thursday Jan-17-2019 12:00:00 PST
Buy It Now for only: $72,995.00
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1969 Ford Mustang Custom ORIGINAL AGENT 47 “HARBINGER” Prototype Trans Am Style Resto Mod SEMA Muscle Car
$225,000.00
End Date: Tuesday Jan-22-2019 23:28:24 PST
Buy It Now for only: $225,000.00
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1972 Chevrolet Other Pickups Cheyenne 1972 Chevrolet truck 1 owner Cheyenne Camper Special
$4,250.00 (23 Bids)
End Date: Thursday Jan-17-2019 19:22:46 PST
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1952 Chevrolet Other Pickups DeLuxe 1952 Chevrolet Pickup - 5 Window - California Truck
$12,500.00
End Date: Wednesday Jan-23-2019 13:49:10 PST
Buy It Now for only: $12,500.00
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1938 Chevrolet Other Pickups 1938 Chevrolet pickup short bed
$2,000.00 (0 Bids)
End Date: Tuesday Jan-22-2019 9:28:22 PST
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1972 Chevrolet Camaro Sport Coupe 1972 Chevrolet Camaro
$10,700.00 (32 Bids)
End Date: Monday Jan-21-2019 17:30:36 PST
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1971 Chevrolet Other Pickups 1971 chevrolet c20 pickup custom deluxe not c10 chevy shop truck patina
$3,050.00 (27 Bids)
End Date: Sunday Jan-20-2019 16:15:00 PST
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1955 Chevrolet Other Pickups 1955 Chevy Milk Truck
$2,000.00 (0 Bids)
End Date: Wednesday Jan-23-2019 17:15:41 PST
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1969 Chevrolet C-10 1969 Chevrolet C10 Pickup SWB
$9,702.00 (12 Bids)
End Date: Tuesday Jan-22-2019 14:17:44 PST
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1968 Chevrolet C-10 1969 Chevrolet C10 2wd Shortbed Protect-o-Plate NO RESERVE
$5,000.00 (13 Bids)
End Date: Wednesday Jan-23-2019 15:37:11 PST
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1965 Ford Mustang Sport Coupe 1965 Ford Mustang Sports Coupe 289 V8 C Code Ca Black Plates 66 67 68
$5,500.00 (11 Bids)
End Date: Saturday Jan-19-2019 9:39:44 PST
Buy It Now for only: $10,500.00
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1949 Chevrolet Other Pickups 1949 CHEVROLET PICK UP VORTEC FUEL INJECTED MOTOR COLORADO FRAME OFFERS CALL
$12,600.00 (39 Bids)
End Date: Sunday Jan-20-2019 23:29:38 PST
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1970 Ford Mustang 1970 Ford Mustang Fastback * Boss 302 Tribute * Shaker Hood
$18,200.00 (40 Bids)
End Date: Tuesday Jan-22-2019 18:52:37 PST
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2010 Chevrolet Camaro 1SS Texas Direct Auto 2010 1SS Used 6.2L V8 16V Manual RWD Coupe Premium OnStar
$18,980.00
End Date: Wednesday Jan-23-2019 10:01:49 PST
Buy It Now for only: $18,980.00
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1966 Chevrolet C10 1966 Fleetside C10 Street Rod 454cid Automatic George Barris Car
$7,600.00 (7 Bids)
End Date: Tuesday Jan-22-2019 20:28:43 PST
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1969 Chevrolet Corvette Coupe 1969 Corvette T-Top Coupe 350ci 4-Speed Manual
$19,900.00
End Date: Wednesday Feb-13-2019 12:45:44 PST
Buy It Now for only: $19,900.00
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1968 Ford Mustang 1968 FORD MUSTANG FASTBACK SHELBY GT500 67- NO RESERVE -KY Eleanor Project Car?
$14,100.00 (22 Bids)
End Date: Wednesday Jan-23-2019 18:06:01 PST
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1965 Ford Mustang Convertible 1965 Ford Mustang Convertible
$8,100.00 (13 Bids)
End Date: Thursday Jan-24-2019 13:25:10 PST
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1989 Chevrolet Other Pickups silverado 1989 Chevrolet Silverado
$3,950.00 (2 Bids)
End Date: Saturday Jan-19-2019 11:36:49 PST
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1969 Ford Mustang Mach 1 1969 MACH MACH 1 S CODE
$7,600.00 (12 Bids)
End Date: Sunday Jan-20-2019 15:26:56 PST
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1972 Chevrolet C10 1972 Chevy C10 Pick Up Frame Off RESTO 350 Vintage AC PS PDB 350Trans
$10,100.00 (2 Bids)
End Date: Wednesday Jan-23-2019 14:00:00 PST
Buy It Now for only: $42,995.00
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2018 Chevrolet Camaro SS Texas Direct Auto 2018 SS Used 6.2L V8 16V Automatic RWD Coupe OnStar Premium
$18,100.00 (10 Bids)
End Date: Thursday Jan-17-2019 10:08:03 PST
Buy It Now for only: $33,300.00
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1968 Chevrolet C-10 PICKUP 1968 Chevrolet C/K 10 Series PICKUP Automatic RWD V8 Other Gasoline
$36,900.00
End Date: Wednesday Jan-23-2019 12:33:51 PST
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1966 Ford Mustang Coupe 1966 Ford Mustang Coupe
$7,300.00 (20 Bids)
End Date: Monday Jan-21-2019 12:10:41 PST
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1950 Chevrolet Other Pickups 1950 Chevrolet 3100 short bed pickup truck original !!NO RESERVE!!
$15,995.00 (0 Bids)
End Date: Sunday Jan-20-2019 16:26:28 PST
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2007 Chevrolet Corvette 2007 Chevrolet Corvette Convertible LS2 6.0L V8 Only 74K Miles!! Automatic Trans
$11,700.00 (13 Bids)
End Date: Thursday Jan-17-2019 12:00:00 PST
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