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Mercury 1954 in Havana 3
Mercury 1954
$45

per hour

The heater and ventilation controls were replaced by levers and placed in a plane perpendicular to the board behind the steering wheel, inspired by the flight controls on large aircraft. A truck tilted towards 1953, the same year that a Siren Red Monterey Convertible became Ford's No. 40 manufactured car.
Buick 1951 Cuba tours
Buick 1953
$140

per day

In the middle of the 1949 model year, the Specials received a completely new body, the first complete post-war design of the series. New era also the 40D series, a better equipped version called Special DeLuxe.
Chevrolet-1955-Bel-Air-Featured
Chevrolet 1955
$190

per day

Bel Airs 1955 came with features found on cars in the lower models ranges plus interior carpet, chrome headliner bands on hardtops, chrome spears on front fenders, stainless steel window moldings, and full wheel covers. Models were further distinguished by the Bel Air name script in gold lettering later in the year.
Chevrolet-1955-Bel-Air-Featured
Chevorlet 1955
$190

per day

For 1955 Chevrolets gained a V8 engine option and the option of the 2 speed Powerglide automatic, or a standard three speed Synchro-Mesh manual transmission with optional overdrive. The new 265 cu in (4,340 cc) V8 featured a modern, overhead valve high compression, short stroke design that was so good that it remained in production in various displacements for many decades.
Chevrolet 1956
$160

per day

The 1956 Bel Air received a operate with a a lot of standard full-width grille, pleasing those customers UN agency did not favor the Ferrari-inspired '55 forepart. Distinctive two-tone bodyside treatments and swish front and rear wheel openings completed the "speedline" restyling. Single housings incorporated the rear lamp, stoplight, and backup lightweight, and therefore the left one command the gas filler - a plan popularized on Cadillacs.
Oldsmobile 1957
$180

per day

General Motors' styling as a whole lost its front runner status in 1957 when Chrysler introduced Virgil Exner's "forward look" designs. When compared side to side, Oldsmobile looked dated next to its price-point competitor DeSoto.
Chevrolet-1955-featured
Chevrolet 1955
$160

per day

For 1955, Chevrolet's full-size model received all new styling and power. The 1955 Bel Air was 3,456 lb (1,568 kg) and 15 ft (4.6 m) long. It was called the "Hot One" in GM's advertising campaign. Chevrolet's styling was crisp, clean and incorporated a Ferrari-inspired grille.
Chevrolet-56-featured
Chevrolet 1956
$190

per day

The 1956 Bel Air received a operate with a a lot of standard full-width grille, pleasing those customers UN agency did not favor the Ferrari-inspired '55 forepart. Distinctive two-tone bodyside treatments and swish front and rear wheel openings completed the "speedline" restyling. Single housings incorporated the rear lamp, stoplight, and backup lightweight, and therefore the left one command the gas filler - a plan popularized on Cadillacs.
Buick 1957 Special
$170

per day

1957 Buick Specials had three VentiPorts while more senior Buicks, with the exception of the Buick Super (which switched from three to four in 1955), had four. Earlier versions had a "Sweepspear" inspired character line alongside the body.
Chevrolet 1957
$170

per day

The 1957 Chevrolet is a car which was introduced by Chevrolet in September 1956 for the 1957 model year. It was available in three series models: the upscale Bel Air, the mid-range "two-ten", and the "one-fifty". A two-door station wagon, the Nomad was produced as a Bel Air model. An upscale trim option called the "Delray" was available for two-ten 2-door sedans. It is a popular and sought after classic car. These vehicles are often restored to their original condition and sometimes modified. The car's image has been frequently used in toys, graphics, music, movies and television. The '57 Chevy, as it is often known, is an auto icon.
Buick-1960-featured
Buick 1960
$170

per day

LeSabre and all other 1959 Buicks not only got new names, but all-new styling as well, adopting the new GM B- and C-body used on all of the corporation's full-sized cars (the larger C-body used in the Electra as well as the Oldsmobile 98 and all Cadillacs was basically a stretched out B-body rather than a distinct body and chassis for 1959–60).
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