The '27 Chevy tanker provides a window into what a trucker might have expected back in 1927.
A close look at the ’59 Harvester reveals a Howe logo on the front grille. That indicates that it likely started as a fire truck.
The vintage '56 F-100 panel van is affordable and nicely finished. And it comes with a painted-to-match panel truck go-kart.
Seller John Garofalo describes the last split-window car as perhaps “the most desirable and sought-after Corvette ever produced.”
The one-of-a-kind wagon was constructed from two other ’62 Darts—a two-door hardtop and a four-door wagon.
When the owner put it on the dyno, it registered a whopping 1,031 horsepower and 900 pound-feet of torque.
Back in the day, automakers were launching conventional compacts. But Chevrolet created the Corvair as a technological tour de force.
The custom Caddy on eBay retains the spirit of the tailfin. But the fins are downplayed on the fastback's muscular body.
Full-sized ’57 Pontiacs were kings of the road and made an excellent alternative to more frequently-seen ’57 Chevys.
The 1975 Chevy Suburban for sale on eBay is as clean and well preserved a mid-1970s specimen as you’re likely to find.
The Studebaker Avanti is one of the most overlooked supercars from the 1960s.
The '47 Fleetline Aerosedan was the top of the line for Chevrolet. This restomodded Fleetline Aero takes it to the next level.
The ‘54 Willys Jeep has style, colossal horsepower, and the capability to crawl over trail obstacles with ease.
Beneath the patina, much of the truck was upgraded for daily use and livability—without taking away from the original look.
The modern, angular supercar was custom-built for Shaq's 7-foot, 1-inch frame. The seats are supersized and the engine is supercharged.
This numbers-matching '70 GTX features upgrades for drivability and performance. Adding to the car’s appeal is the rare Six Pack engine.
The pickup could be ordered as either a “Loadside” with a conventional tailgate—or the “Rampside” with an added walk-on ramp.