Like the street rods that inspired it, the Plymouth Prowler was built more for show than speed. The Mulholland Edition is rare.
The popularity of rallying has only broadened the appeal of the Porsche 911, leading to high-end trail-ready sports car restorations.
The three-wheeled, two-seat Fuldamobil was one of the funkiest post-war microcars. This bizarre baby blue egg needs a new home.
In Sport Deluxe trim, the Acadian Beaumont is the equivalent of a Chevelle Super Sport. This convertible is a rare find in fine shape.
The Jeep Grand Wagoneer was the first luxury SUV. This 1986 survivor has the beloved woodgrain trim.
While their days may be numbered, V-12-powered luxury sedans, sports cars, and luxury SUVs are still available in dealer showrooms.
The 1939 Buick Special features a straight-eight Dynaflash engine, a cavernous interior, and timeless Art Deco-inspired design.
Enthusiasts refer to the Datsun 1500, 1600, and 2000 as the Fairlady roadster. It introduced Americans to Japanese sports cars.
Chevrolet marked the end of C3 production with the hatchback 1982 Corvette Collector Edition. It oozes with style.
RS models like this Avant are modified at the factory. The sporty wagon was never imported to the US.
Magnum Motor Coach built approximately 500 four-door Magnum Broncos over a decade. This 1990 XLT is an excellent example.
The “nuovo” Fiat 500 is a revered classic, with many finding their way to the USA over the years. This 1970 Lusso is a gem.
Dodge offered the 1971 Super Bee with a 300-horsepower four-barrel 383 Magnum V-8. That's what still runs in this handsome survivor.
A factory Mercedes-Benz 560SEC convertible was not offered from the factory. Straman converted this Diamond Blue beauty.