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The Chevrolet Chevelle is one of the most iconic muscle cars around.
Chevrolet introduced the Chevelle in 1963 as a 1964 model. Though quite large by today's standards, it was classified as a midsize car. What wasn't midsize was the level of passion garnered from the very beginning, a passion that has continued for decades.
Classic Car Overview
Presented is a nicely restored 1970 Chevelle Powered by its original 307 V8 and mated to a column shifted 3 Speed Automatic. An amazing cruiser that includes its original Protecto-Plate, Original Owners Manual and a copy of its build sheet. Believed to be a two owner car, this classic is smooth running and easy to drive with its optional Power Steering and Power Brakes. The underside is pristine and will not disappoint!! Great lease rates and Financing also available on any of our inventory! Buy Sell Trade Consignments Welcome! Please email email@example.com or call 1-818-773-8181 About the Chevelle: Part of the General Motors A-Body platform, the Chevelle was one of Chevrolets most successful nameplates. Body styles include coupes, sedans, convertibles and station wagons. Super Sport versions were produced through the 1973 model year. Ford released the mid-sized Fairlane in 1963, to which Chevrolet responded with the 1964 Chevelle based on a new A platform design. Riding on a 115-inch wheelbase, the new Chevelle was similar in size, simplicity, and concept to the standard-sized 1955-1957 Chevrolet models. The Chevelle was the U.S. auto industrys only all-new car for 1964 and was positioned to fill the gap between the small Chevy II and the full-sized Chevrolet models. Introduced in August 1963 by Bunkie Knudsen, the Chevelle filled the gap for Chevrolet with sales of 338,286 for the year. Originally conceived as an upsizing of the Chevy II with a unibody platform which originated with the XP-726 program, GMs senior compact A-platform used a body-on-frame construction using a suspension setup similar to its full sized automobiles with a 4 link rear suspension. The Chevelle Super Sport, or SS represented Chevrolets entry into the muscle car battle. Early 1964 and 1965 Chevelles had a Malibu SS badge on the rear quarter panel. The second generation Chevelle was launched in 1968 and adopted a long-hood/short-deck profile with a high rear-quarter kick-up Hardtop coupes featured a semi-fastback and a flowing roofline. For 1970 Sheetmetal revisions gave the bodies a more squared-up stance following the coke bottle styling, and interiors were also redesigned. The 1970 Chevelle shared many sheet metal body parts with the 1970 Buick Skylark GSX, both are GM automobiles and have interchangeable sheet metal. They are also the only two muscle cars to share the same roofline. The 1970 Chevelle came in Sport Coupe, Sport Sedan, convertible, four-door sedan, a couple of wagons, and coup utility (the El Camino) body styles. The Malibu sport coupe, Malibu convertible and El Camino pickup were available with a choice of one of 2 SS options; RPO Z25 with the SS 396 (402 cid) engine and RPO Z15 with the new 454 cid engine. The base model was now simply called Chevelle in lieu of the former base 300 Deluxe, and was only available as a Sport Coupe or four-door sedan. New options included power door locks and a stalk-mounted wiper control. Production was expanded to the GM Arlington Assembly plant in Arlington, Texas (where the Chevelle was assembled with its corporate siblings in this case the Oldsmobile Cutlass). The SS 396 Chevelle included a 350 horsepower Turbo-Jet 396 V8, special suspension, power dome hood, black-accented grille, resilient rear-bumper insert, and wide-oval tires on sport wheels.
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Muscle & Pony Cars
3 Speed Automatic
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