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1969 FORD MUSTANG SHELBY GT500 GULF STREAM AQUA CONVERTIBLE FACTORY PHOTO
1969 FORD MUSTANG SHELBY GT500 GULF STREAM AQUA CONVERTIBLE FACTORY PHOTO
1969 FORD MUSTANG SHELBY GT500 GULF STREAM AQUA CONVERTIBLE FACTORY PHOTO
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The Shelby Mustang is a high-performance variant of the Ford Mustang which was built by Shelby American from 1965 to 1967, and from 1968 to 1970 by Ford. Following the introduction of the fifth generation Ford Mustang in 2005, the Shelby nameplate was revived as a new high-performance model, this time designed and built by Ford.
1st generation (1965–1970)
1965–1966 Shelby GT350
The 1965–1966 cars were the smallest and lightest of the GT 350 models. These cars are often called "Cobras", which was the Ford-powered AC-based two-seat sports car also produced by Shelby American during the same period. Both models use the Cobra emblem, similar paint scheme, and the optional "Cobra" valve covers on many GT350s that were part of a marketing tie-in by Shelby, as well as one of his iconic symbols. All 1965–66 cars had the Windsor 289 cu in (4.7 L) HiPo K-Code 271 hp (202 kW; 275 PS) V8 engine, modified with a large 4-barrel Holley 715 CFMcarburetor to produce 306 bhp (310 PS; 228 kW) at 6,000 rpm and 329 lb⋅ft (446 N⋅m) of torque at 4,200 rpm. Marketing literature referred to this engine as the "Cobra hi-riser" due to its high-riser intake manifold. Beginning as a stock Mustang with a 4-speed manual transmission and 9" live rear axle, the cars were shipped to Shelby American, where they received the high-riser manifolds, Tri-Y headers, and were given larger Ford Galaxie rear drum brakes with metallic-linings and Kelsey-Hayes front disc brakes.
The 1965 GT350 was not built for comfort or ease of driving. There were 34 "GT350R" race-spec cars built specifically for competition use under SCCA rules, and the model was the B-Production champion for three straight years. The 1966 GT350 was more comfortable for casual drivers, including rear seats, optional colors, and an optional automatic transmission. This trend for more options and luxuries continued in the following years, with the cars becoming progressively larger, heavier, and more comfortable, while losing much of their competitiveness in the process. The 1969 GT350s and GT500s were largely styling modifications to a stock Mustang. By 1969 Carroll Shelby was no longer involved in the Shelby GT program, and the design was done in-house by Ford.
The 1965 and 1966 GT350s were delivered from Ford's San Jose Assembly Plant in body in white form for modification by Carroll Shelby's operation, originally in Venice Beach and later at Los Angeles International Airport. San Jose cars carried an "R" in the Ford VIN denoting that facility. The only year that Shelby Mustangs from the 1960s came from another plant was 1968, where they came from New Jersey, "T" in the VIN, and were modified by A.O. Smith.
All 1965 GT350s were painted in Wimbledon White with Guardsman Blue rocker stripes. Very few GT350s were delivered to the dealer with the optional "Le Mans" (or "LeMans") top stripes, which run the length of the entire car. Approximately 28% of the 562 1965 cars built had Le Mans stripes. Dealers often added the stripes, probably at the customer's request. Today, it is difficult to find a GT350 not so equipped.
Many ERT 1965 cars had the battery relocated to the trunk, which was changed mid-year from complaints of fumes, and had over-rider traction bars, relocated A-arms, as well as other modifications. Over-rider traction bars are so named because of their design being on top of the leaf spring as opposed to underneath them. There was only one transmission available, a 4-speed Borg-Warner T10 manual. The exhaust system in the 1965 GT350 was a side-exit dual exhaust with glasspackmufflers. Fourteen cars were equipped with rear exiting exhausts to meet state regulations for sales in certain areas. For this one year, the GT350 also had special 130 mph (210 km/h)-rated Goodyear "Blue Dot" tires, named for the prominent blue dot on each sidewall. The 1965 GT350 had a full size spare tire mounted in place of rear seats, making it a 2-seat-only vehicle (to be allowed to race under SCCA regulations as a "sports car"), and rode on either silver-painted steel wheels or special cast-magnesium center "Cragar Shelby" 15" rims with chromed center caps marked with a stylized "CS". Total 1965 model year production was 562 units.
For 1966, the GT350 lost its Mustang tag and was marketed simply as the Shelby GT350. The new model year also saw the introduction of non-white colors, including blue, red, green, and black. Other changes included special rear quarter-panel windows replacing the factory extractor vents, functional brake scoops on each side, and optional SelectShift 3-speed automatic, as well as an optional Paxton supercharger. The battery was no longer relocated to the trunk for 1966, and the over-rider traction bars were discontinued. The normal factory fold-down rear seat was optional. While early 1965 cars had black engine blocks, 1966 and later cars had their engines painted the regular factory Ford dark blue. The 1966 models came with a dual-exhaust exiting in the rear.
The first 252 GT350s for 1966 began as 1965 Mustang K-Code Fastbacks. These cars were specifically ordered by Shelby American for conversion into 1966 GT350s. Upon delivery to Shelby-American, the cars were randomly picked for conversion. The Shelby VINs do not correspond in numerical order with Ford VINs. The Ford VINs were shipped in 'blocks,' but many differ significantly because of the order that they were selected for conversion.
Total production for 1966 was 1,373 fastbacks, including two prototypes and four drag cars, and the 252 early production models with Ford Mustang 1965 bodies. In order to help Shelby sales, Ford, the major shareholder of Hertz, persuaded the rental car giant to purchase 1,003 fastbacks, including two prototypes. Four "experimental" GT350 convertibles were also built for test purposes in anticipation of a 1967-1/2 convertible offering, bringing total production to 2,378 units for 1966. A small number of the 1966 models were fitted from the factory with Paxton superchargers, but not the No-Spin limited slip differential; with an option price of $670, the engine was rated at 440 hp (328 kW).
1966 Shelby GT350 Hertz models
The deal with the Hertz Corporation to offer ~1,000 GT350s for rental was that, after their rental-car lives were finished, they were returned to Ford, refurbished, and sold to the public as "GT350H" models. Most Hertz cars were black with gold LeMans stripes and rocker panel stripes, although a few were white with blue stripes. The first 85 Hertz cars were available with four-speed manual transmissions and Hertz advertised them as "Rent-a-Racer" cars. During rental, these cars were sometimes used as production class cars at SCCA events, and were rumored to have been returned to Hertz with evidence of roll bars being welded in. Ford pushed another 800 models on Hertz with black paint, gold stripes and black interior, as well as automatic transmissions.
When the Hertz cars were returned to Ford to be prepared for sale to the public, the high-performance parts were often "lost" (presumably at the manufacturer) before final sale.
1967 Shelby GT350 / GT500
For 1967, the GT350 carried over the K-Code high performance 289 with a 'COBRA' aluminum hi-rise. The GT500 was added to the lineup, equipped with a "Ford Cobra" FE Series 428 cu in (7.0 L) V8 engine with two 600 CFM Holley four-barrel carburetors sitting atop a mid-rise aluminum intake manifold.
Documented plans to introduce a convertible mid-production year were shelved due to supply, production and financial problems that happened as soon as the first cars started to arrive at Shelby's Los Angeles facility in September. By October 1966, Ford took control over engineering and purchasing. A.O. Smith was tapped to fix the fiberglass fitment and quality problems. Six months later, in May 1967, the decision was made to terminate the California-based Shelby operation. On August 18, 1967, a small staff, along with the remaining engineering cars, was sent to Ionia. The small staff of the newly formed Shelby Automotive, Inc. had substantially less involvement after this time.
Notable cars for 1967 include:
- 0100, the first GT500 built.
- 0131, the only Shelby GT coupe built ("Little Red'), which was the precursor to the '68 California Special. The original "L'il Red" was rediscovered in a Texas farm field in March 2018
- 0139, the onlyShelby GT500 convertible built (in 1967) Note: cars 0100, 0131 and 0139 were the first big block Shelby GT cars ordered and built.
- One 1967 Fastback was updated to a GT500 equipped with a 427 FE GT40 racing engine producing 650 hp (485 kW), and was known as the "Super Snake" The car was capable of speeds over 150 mph (241 km/h); hitting 170 mph (274 km/h) during a demonstration (by Shelby himself) of Goodyear's Thunderbolt tires. No cars other than the prototype were built due to limited interest. The car sold at Mecum's 2013 Indianapolis auction for $1.3 million.
For 1968, the Cobra name was applied to both models, and they were now marketed as the Shelby Cobra GT350 and the Shelby Cobra GT 500. The solid lifter K-code engine was discontinued by Ford so Shelby used the hydraulic lifter 230 hp 302. It produced 250 HP with the high rise intake but was not equipped with Shelby headers in order to make room for power steering. The early 1968 GT500 used the Shelby installed 428 Police Interceptor with a single four barrel carburetor rated at 360 HP.
- 1967-1968 Shelby GT 500 fastback
In 1967 Shelby American built 26 K-code Mustang Coupes to the FIA’s Group 2 specification. This allowed the cars to race in the SCCA A-Sedan class and the Trans Am series. The 1967 Mustang notchback Group II sedan was Shelby American's competition model for 1967. The same rule that allowed the 1965 GT350 to compete in SCCA's B Production class - no rear seats - effectively kept the Shelby Mustangs out of the Trans-Am series.
1967 Shelby GT350 and 1968 Cobra GT350
The 1967 redesign made for a heavier Mustang, along with a longer, fiberglass hood, and new front and rear fascias. The design of the original 1965 version was evident, but these styling upgrades gave the car a more aggressive appearance and achieved Carroll Shelby's goal of differentiating his car from the Mustang on which it was based. The separate high-beam headlamps in the grille added more character, while a thin, chrome front bumper sat below a mesh grille with the classic "Shelby GT350" logo in place (except for the very early cars). The small hood scoop was there to deliver fresh air to the engine. Shelby also included new, horizontal sequential taillights (sourced from a '67 Cougar in 1967 and a '65 Thunderbird in 1968) and an integrated Kamm-type rear spoiler. Functional rear brake-cooling scoops adorned the rear quarter panels. Ten-spoke, fifteen-inch, cast-aluminum rims were the wheel choice with Goodyear white-lettered radials.
The GT350 was available with air conditioning and an AM/FM radio. The steering wheel was a wood-rimmed and satin-trimmed design with the classic Shelby logo in the center. Behind this wheel was a very classy-looking set of gauges. A 140-mph speedometer and a whopping 8,000-rpm tachometer were joined along with a smaller analog clock, fuel level, water temperature, and oil pressure gauges.
The 1967 GT350 came with an iron-block, 289-cubic-inch (4.7-liter) V-8 rated at 306 horsepower and 329 lb-foot of torque. For a pushrod design, the GT350 revved relatively high, with the horsepower peak not in full swing until the 6,000-rpm redline. 1967 was well before modern fuel injection came about, and the car used a single Holley four-barrel carburetor. The true dual-exhaust with H-shaped crossover system came standard with low restriction mufflers and chrome exhaust tips. Power was routed to the ground through a sturdy, four-speed manual transmission with a single, dry-disc clutch. A three-speed automatic was made available as an option. Rear-end ratios were 3.89-to-1 for the four-speed manual and 3.50-to-1 for the automatic. Acceleration was impressive, with a 0-to-60 time of around seven seconds and a top speed of 140 miles per hour (230 km/h). Braking duties were handled by 11.3-inch discs up front and drums in the rear. Power assist was standard. The front suspension consisted of unequal-length control arms, coil springs, adjustable tube arms, and an anti-sway bar. Out back was a live axle, with multi-leaf, semi-elliptical springs and tube shocks. The steering was a power-assisted recirculating ball design.
In 1968 the 289ci V8 was replaced with a factory 302 V8 using an aluminum Cobra intake manifold and Holley 600 cfm carb. The 302 had less racing parts than the 289 and was rated at 250 hp. A Paxton Supercharger was available that was rated at 33 hp at 5,200 rpm.
1967 Shelby GT500 and 1968 Cobra GT500
The 1967 Shelby G.T. 500 was the first model built in the Shelby G.T. 500 range. It is based on the 1967 Mustang and is equipped with a FE 428 cu in (7.0 L) Police-InterceptorV8 engine topped with an aluminum mid-rise intake and 2X4-barrel 600 CFMHolleycarburetors producing 355 bhp (360 PS; 265 kW) at 5,400 rpm and 420 lb⋅ft (569 N⋅m) at 3200 rpm of torque. Two thousand forty eight were produced in 1967.
Several body parts of the G.T. were made of fiberglass including the front-end, hood, rear tail light panel, deck lid, quarter panel extension, and side scoops.
Beginning in April 1968, Ford began factory installing a version of the 428 engine known as the "Cobra Jet". The GT500 was subsequently known as The Cobra GT500 KR. The initials KR stood for "King of the Road." Ford rated the Cobra jet at 335 hp (250 kW), but with 440 lb⋅ft (597 N⋅m) of torque at 3,400 rpm, the horsepower was considered significantly underreported, as it was later found that the engine made 435 hp (324 kW). Shelby's KR engine was left stock adding die-cast aluminum valve covers with "Cobra Lemans" to note Ford's FE engine family victory over Ferrari at Le Mans in 1966 and 1967.
The GTs lost their Cobra tag for 1969, and once again were marketed simply as the Shelby GT350 and Shelby GT500. The GT350 and GT500 for the 1969 model year received an extensive face lift, the body alone increasing in length by 4 inches (100 mm) with some reaching 10 inches (250 mm). Ford was involved with design and style decisions, with Shelby having little input. The GT350 was now equipped with a 351 cubic-inch V8. Carroll Shelby terminated his agreement with Ford in the summer of 1969.
No production of 1970 Shelby GT350 and 500 models was undertaken; however, unsold 1969 models were given 1970 vehicle identification numbers under FBI supervision. The 1970 models had two cosmetic changes, a front chin spoiler and two black hood stripes. The rest of the changes had to do with emissions. The GT500 had the carburetor modified and marked "ed" (edited) on tag. The distributor in both the GT 350 and GT500 was changed to a 1970 version. A total of 789 were re-VIN'd.
1969 Shelby GT 350 Convertible
1971 Shelby Europa
Although production of Shelby GTs in the USA had ceased, a total of nine 1971 "Shelby Europa" GT-350 and GT-500 Mustangs were produced under license by Belgian dealer Claude Dubois for the European market. Seven Fastbacks (Ford used the term Sportsroof) and two convertibles were produced; of which seven were M-code and one H-code cars. One 429SCJ J-code Fastback was produced, though its whereabouts today are unknown. Both convertibles and one fastback were modified to GT-500 with 351-HO. Both convertibles are located in Finland. All 1971 Shelby Europas were based on 1971 Mustang, none on 1972 Mustang. Previously it was believed that 14 cars were produced, but the total production number of nine cars was confirmed in 2014 by cross-check of Claude Dubois' files and Ford Factory Mustang production data.
2nd generation 2005–2009 (S-197 I)
Shelby, along with Paxton, also designed a new variant based on the V6 Mustang. Modifications include a supercharged motor producing 350 hp (261 kW), 20" wheels bearing the Shelby name and the Cobra badge on each side and the decklid, a 2" drop in suspension, Baer/Shelby 14-inch front and rear brakes, an aggressive front fascia and a dual exhaust. Shelby also created the CS8, a 4.6-liter V8 variant of the CS6. The Shelby CS6/8 was not available as a factory release. However, Shelby had made the CS6/8 kit available for purchase. But then the contract with Hertz GT-H came, and only a handful of CS6/8' were built, making them one of the rarest cars ever built by Shelby.
Only 17 CS6s were known to exist.
2006; 2007 Ford Shelby GT-H
Ford introduced the Shelby GT-H version of the Mustang at the 2006 New York Auto Show. Like the original GT350H from 1966, the GT-H had gold-on-black paint and was only available at the Hertz car rental agency.
Ford Racing Performance Group provided Shelby its FR1 Power Pack to add 25 horsepower to the existing Mustang GT powertrain with an additional 10 ft-lb of torque. The package included a 90mm cold air kit, muffler kit, a new X-pipe and Ford Racing "GTA" axle-back mufflers. The Ford Shelby GT-H also had the Ford Racing Handling Pack (FR3) which included specially tuned dampers, lowering springs, sway bars, strut tower brace, and a Ford Racing 3.55:1 ratio rear axle assembly.
A total of 500 cars were built to celebrate the 40th anniversary of the original Shelby GT350H.
For 2007, a convertible version of the GT-H was offered for rental at Hertz. This time the convertibles came with a custom light bar reminiscent of the 1968 Shelby Mustang convertibles.
2007–2008 Ford Shelby GT
The 4.6 liter, 281-cubic-inch, 319 hp (238 kW) Ford Shelby GT slotted between the 300 hp (220 kW) Mustang GT and the Ford Shelby GT500. It is essentially a retail sale version of the Hertz rental-only Ford Shelby GT-H, except a manual transmission is available. The Shelby GT was a unique model in that, just like the Shelby Mustangs of the 60s, the Shelby GT's manufacturing was completed at Shelby Automobiles Inc. in Las Vegas, Nevada after being shipped directly there by Ford Motor Company. Shelby GT's were then sold pre-title to customers. By comparison, GT500 models were manufactured solely by Ford Motor Company in Flat Rock, Michigan.
Production of the Shelby GT began in December 2006 and the car went on sale in January 2007. It was originally planned that a limited number of up to 6,000 cars would be built. The Shelby GT's include the deletion of the rear spoiler, a retro Shelby hood scoop, a cold air induction system with performance tuning resulting in a power output of 319 hp (238 kW), a Ford Racing suspension package consisting of upgraded dampers, springs which lowered the vehicle 1.5" and sway bars, a high performance exhaust system, interior Shelby sill plates and badges and silver stripes, with the car available in either white or black in 2007 and Vista Blue, Grabber Orange, or Black with red stripes for 2008. Following the 2007 Shelby GT-H convertible rental car, Shelby offered the 2008 Shelby GT as a Vista Blue coupe or convertible also in limited numbers. The Vista Blue models were available as a coupe or convertible
2008 Shelby GT-C (Southern California)
The southern California Ford/Shelby dealers requested a California - Shelby GT, These grabber orange only cars were sold in California and some western states. Only 215 of these Carroll Shelby signed GT-C cars were sold. MSRP averaged $42,097. Only available as a coupe, these cars were optioned like the Hertz GT-H. These cars had Shelby serial numbers ranging from #08SGT0001 to #0217 and they were the first cars of the GT production run for 2008. #0001 and #0002 were reserved for Shelby Automotive and were not used.
2008 Barrett-Jackson Shelby GT
A total of 100 units of Shelby GT coupe and convertible were named after the Barrett-Jackson auction. They included black exterior with "Barrett-Jackson Red" LeMans Hood and Side Stripes, Barrett Jackson Edition door sill plates, black interior with the Shelby GT serial number plate, special gas cap insert, autographed photo of Carroll Shelby, Craig Jackson, Amy Boylan, and Steve Davis.
The vehicle was unveiled at the Arizona International Auto Show. Production versions were sold in Arizona Region Ford dealers with an MSRP of US$38,980 (including $250 donation to the Carroll Shelby Children's Foundation).
One hundred Barrett Jackson Shelby GTs were built in 2008 that were black with red stripes, also available in coupe or convertible. The Barrett Jackson Shelby GTs were sold exclusively in Arizona. Ford dealers and customers asked for a version of the Shelby GT-H. Like the GT-H, the Shelby GT is modified at Shelby Automotive's factory in Las Vegas, Nevada, while the GT500s are produced entirely by AutoAlliance International.
At the request of owners, a number of Shelby GTs were modified in various ways by Shelby Automobiles in Las Vegas. One of these modifications results in a model known as the Shelby GT/SC (Supercharged). A large number of add-ons could be had including the "Super Snake" brakes, as well as larger wheels and tires which were necessary to accommodate these brakes. Additionally there were three different available superchargers, again installed by Shelby Automobiles or authorized Shelby Mod Shop, that can increase rated horsepower to 450* max H.P.. These include the Ford Racing Whipple and the rare Paxton superchargers. *Superchargers were limited because the 4.6 engine did not have forged internal crankshaft and pistons.
2007-2009 Shelby Terlingua
The Terlingua is a V6 Ford Mustang fitted with a Racing Team package that includes performance enhancements and modified cosmetic details by Shelby. The package is applied by Shelby Automobiles in Las Vegas, Nevada.
The Terlingua features improvements to the handling with Ford Racing components, and improved braking capabilities that included Baer brakes. The optional supercharger was a Paxton/Vortech blower in either polished or raw. This model also features a deep draw hood designed by Chief R&D at Shelby Vince LaViolette, 20" anthracite "Razor" wheels and a comprehensive styling changes including a logo with the Terlingua rabbit on the hood.
2nd generation 2011-2014 (S-197 II)
2011 Shelby GT350
Coinciding with the 45th anniversary of the original 1965 Shelby GT350, Shelby American unveiled an all new GT350 Mustang at the opening night gala of the Barrett-Jackson auction in Scottsdale, AZ. Presented in concept form, the new GT350 had a supercharged version of the brand new 5.0-liter V8 engine in the 2011 Mustang GT as well as performance upgrades from Ford Racing, Borla, Cragar, Baer and more.
The GT350 was a post-title upgrade available from Shelby. Customers could have their 2011 Mustangs shipped directly to Shelby's Las Vegas facility to be converted or they could deliver the car themselves. Automatic transmission was available for conversion with a naturally aspirated engine, producing up to 430 hp (321 kW), and manual transmission cars had the option of NA or a supercharged engine fitted with a Ford Racing supercharger to produce 525 hp (391 kW), or at the expense of the warranty, 624 hp (465 kW), a Ford Racing suspension system (The first 100 cars were fitted with the Eibach suspension carried over from the GT500 Supersnake), Baer brakes in front and optional in rear, Custom Borla exhaust system, 19" Cragar wheels, and more. For the exterior, Shelby installed a new front fascia, front splitter, functional hood scoop, functional brake cooling ducts, tail light trim, rear deck lid filler panel, and a rear fascia with center exhaust exit. Performance White with Guardsman Blue racing stripes were the only available color combination for 2011 models. 2012 models were available in other colors, but lost the 45th Anniversary badge of the 2011.
Initial road tests of the GT350 by Motor Trend show the 2011 Shelby GT350 is capable of accelerating from 0–60 mph (97 km/h) in 3.7 seconds, compared to the 412 horsepower 2011 Mustang GT's time of 4.4 seconds. It is also faster than the 2011 GT500, which needs 4.2 seconds to get to 60 mph (97 km/h) as well as the Shelby Super Snake with 750 hp (559 kW), which takes 4.1 seconds. Weight difference isn't a factor to blame for the better performance than the GT500, considering the GT350 is only 24 lb (11 kg) lighter than the newly lightened GT500.
The GT350's quarter mile time is 12 seconds at 121.4 mph (195.4 km/h)
NASCAR pace cars
Two GT350s were used to pace the 2010 NASCAR race in Las Vegas. They had the prototype front fascia and are now displayed at the Shelby Heritage Museum, being a mainstay for promotional materials and posters.
2011 Shelby GTS
2012 Shelby GT350
After being revealed at Barrett Jackson in 2010 as a celebration of the original 1965 Shelby GT350s 45th anniversary, the 2012 GT350 made its world debut at the 2011 Chicago Auto Show.
A convertible version was offered for 2012, the first convertible GT350 since 1970.
The 2011 Ford Shelby Mustang GT350 was previously offered only in a white exterior color with Guardsman Blue Le Mans racing stripes running the length of the vehicle, but the 2012 model year saw two new colors in Race Red with white LeMans stripes and Kona Blue with white LeMans stripes. These paint schemes are unique because they are not Factory paint jobs from Ford. The convertible offered a new optional light bar with other options including a one-piece drive shaft and color coordinated billet aluminum engine cap set. The extensive body kit upgrades included a revised front fascia, side rockers with brake ducts, rear bumper, and decklid. New taillights and custom Shelby GT350 badges further distinguish this special model and bring back memories of past models. The serialized dash plate with individual numbering for each GT350 produced was also included. The 2012 Shelby GT350 delivers the same performance numbers as the 2011 model. The addition of a Whipple supercharger and Borla exhaust system have really allowed this V8 to take on a life of its own. An automatic transmission was optional with the naturally aspirated engine. Keeping the powerful engine under control was an upgraded suspension system designed by Shelby to give the Mustang a reduced body roll and more variability to create custom track setups. Custom ERADISPEED rear rotors in conjunction with Bear 6-piston brakes were also included in the package.
2012 Shelby GTS
The Shelby GTS was unveiled at the 2012 New York Auto Show, a new model designed to be attainable to the masses. It was available in both V6 and V8 form configurations. "It's a car that reaches a younger buyer while acknowledging the economic realities of our times," said Shelby American president John Luft at the time.
Shelby installed new front and rear fascias, a "deep draw" fiberglass hood, black billet grille, Shelby lettering on the trunk lid and finally the signature "Le Mans" dual stripes over the top and triple side stripes with GTS lettering. Shelby also added a short-throw shifter with cue-ball knob, a serial number plaque and Shelby-badged floor mats. The GTS was fitted with the optional 14-inch Baer front brake system. Only 7000 were made
50th Anniversary Edition
To celebrate the foundation of Shelby American, Shelby American released a 50th Anniversary Edition of the Shelby GTS. The car was based on the 2012 Mustang GT and Mustang V6, and was only available in two exterior colours, Black and Performance White. Production was limited to 100 units with 50 being black and 50 Performance White units.
2013 Shelby GT350
Revealed in 2013 as an upgrade kit for the Mustang GT, the Shelby GT350 (S197 II) was built in limited numbers and was offered in both coupe and convertible versions. For the 2013 model year, the GT350 received new color options, visual styling cues, and optional performance enhancements. The 2013 Shelby GT350 is powered by a 5.0 liter V8 engine offered in either a 430 hp (321 kW) naturally aspirated version with an optional upgrade to increase the power output to 450 hp (336 kW), or a 525 hp (391 kW) or 624 hp (465 kW) supercharged versions. The engine could be combined with a manual gearbox with a short throw shifter as standard, or an automatic transmission for the naturally aspirated engine as an option.
The 2011 Ford Mustang GT from Shelby was previously only offered in a white exterior color with Guardsman Blue Le Mans racing stripes running the length of the vehicle, and the 2012 model saw the addition of two new colors; Race Red with white LeMans stripes and Kona Blue with white LeMans stripes. The 2013 model year added even more color options in the form of Grabber Blue, Sterling Gray Metallic, "Gotta Have It" Green, Candy Red Tint Coat Metallic, Ingot Silver Metallic, "Deep Impact" Blue Metallic (replaces Kona Blue Metallic), Race Red, Performance White, and Black. These new colors could be combined with Satin Black or Gloss White stripes and a new set of wheels in Satin Black or Bright Silver Metallic. Other styling cues for 2013 included a glass roof option, Recaro Seats, and a modified custom rear valance.
Changes for the 2013 model year also included a one piece drive shaft, more powerful brakes, cooling enhancements, and a color coordinated billet aluminum engine cap set.
It was a prototype of GT350 used as a track demonstrator vehicle; which ended up not being used that much as anticipated. It had a 624 hp (465 kW) supercharged V8 engine, premium interior with Recaro seats, gauges, and 6 piston Wilwood brakes in the front and 4 piston calipers in the rear. It was in the 2013 sales literature and is one of the Heritage Center show cars.
2013 Shelby GTS
2014 Shelby GT, Shelby GT/SC
The Shelby American version of Shelby GT was based on the 2014 Ford Mustang GT. It was unveiled at the LA Auto Show.
Shelby offered a unique set of modifications for the exterior. On the base GT, it got a front splitter conversion with a GT500 rear spoiler and quarter glass covers. The hood was made of fiberglass to save weight and the Le Mans stripes added some style. A separate wide body conversion with the option of rear-only or full all-around wide body wheel arches was also available to spice up the exterior of the 2014 Shelby GT. Among other accessories, Shelby GT front fascia, carbon laminated hood louvers, billet upper grille with Ford running pony emblem and "Powered by Ford" badges on the sides completed the exterior package.
The interior of the 2014 Shelby GT had been overhauled to keep up with the latest trends. Unique touches to the interior included an A-pillar gauge pod with boost, and fuel and oil pressure gauges. This modification was only available on the GT/SC conversion. Even the standard GT conversion got the Shelby headrest covers, special GT dash plaque and engine plate. Leather upholstery in black was standard along with electrically adjustable seats.
The "Shelby GT Standard" is the base pack with 430 horsepower. The slight bump in power was achieved by fitting a Borla performance exhaust as well as engine tuning. The standard package also included a Barton short shifter. The "Shelby GT/SC" gives 100 more horsepower over the base modification. Shelby Ford Racing Whipple Supercharger kit in either 525 hp or 624 hp configurations, Shelby cooling system and front splitter. Although, Shelby did not independently confirm the performance figures, a 0–60 mph (97 km/h) of 3.7 seconds and a quarter-mile in an estimated mid 11-second range has been estimated.
The base upgrade package used 20-inch wheels, shod with BFG G-Force Comp2 tires and a Panhard suspension bar to stiffen up the chassis. Apart from this, the standard upgrade did not offer much in terms of performance or improved handling. Of course, better tires did provide improved grip while the suspension brace resulted in better cornering.
Shelby had done a whole lot to improve the dynamics of the Shelby GT/SC starting with an aluminum driveshaft, employed to deliver power to the rear wheels in order to reduce the overall mass. Wilwood brakes — six-pot front and four-piston rear — for added braking performance.
The 20-inch rims on the GT/SC were painted black and were lined with Michelin Pilot Supersport tires. Eibach provided stiffer coil-over springs as well as a sway bar kit to improve handling.
3rd generation (2015–)
2015–2016 Shelby GT
Shelby American launched the 2015 Shelby GT in 2015. It is a package available for the 2015 Ford Mustang GT and is available with either manual or automatic transmissions.
According to Shelby American, the upgrades for the 2015 Shelby GT include a more aggressive style with carbon fiber enhancements: hood, rockers, splitters, spoiler and diffuser. Shelby GT also features cold air intakes, custom 20" WELD Venice wheels with high-grip Michelin tires, Ford Performancesupercharger, Wilwood brakes, adjustable rear control arms, dash-mounted 3-gauge pod for track boost, fuel and oil pressure, race seats, roll cage and harness.
Shelby GT Ecoboost
The Shelby Ecoboost is a Shelby GT package for Ford Mustang Ecoboost launched in 2015. The package is available in North America.
The GT EcoBoost's exterior changes are extensive. Many of the upgrades are the same as the ones found on packages offered on Ford Mustang GT. This includes the extensive use of carbon fiber, notable in the front splitter, hood, rear spoiler and rocker panel.
The Shelby Ecoboost includes a Ford Performance handling pack upgraded suspension. Like the manual and automatic transmission V8 version, the EcoBoost version of the car is far more than stripes and a badge. The car was refined with a Ford Performance handling pack upgrade, engine tune and a throatier Ford Performance exhaust. The result is over 335 hp (250 kW) on 91 octane fuel and significantly better handling.
2015–2016 Shelby Super Snake
Shelby American launched the new Shelby Super Snake in 2015. Due to the discontinuation of Shelby GT500, the 2015 Super Snake lost its GT500 tag, but still have some people called it as GT500 Super Snake. Like the 2015 Shelby GT, it is also based on 2015 Ford Mustang GT. The 2015 Super Snake has a 5.0L V8 equipped with a Shelby/Ford Racing supercharger engine rated at 650+hp (750+hp via Shelby/Whipple Supercharger). According to Shelby, the test car produces 850 hp (634 kW). But the car's 12.3-second, 116 mph (187 km/h) quarter-mile run speaks to a horsepower number far less than 750, let alone 850. A stock Camaro ZL1 is faster. Tuner cars such as this one lack SAE-certified horsepower and torque ratings.
In front is a carbon-fiber Super Snake hood, adorned with a forced-air scoop that rises above the central grille. The grille is also new, with a black anodized material used both in the upper and lower portions of the front intake.
Aerodynamically, Shelby added a carbon-fiber front diffuser, which is complemented in the rear by a larger carbon-fiber spoiler. Below the wing there's more carbon fiber used in the new rear diffuser, taillight panel, and rocker panels with side-skirt aero blades just in front of the rear wheels. The composite is also in place for the mirror covers. Finally, there's the requisite Super Snake racing stripes and external badging.
The Super Snake includes special CSM badging, Shelby floor mats, sill plates, a dash-mounted gauge pod made from carbon fiber and stuffed with AutoMeter gauges, Ford Performance short-throw shifter, an upholstery upgrade, racing seats, five-point racing harnesses, Shelby valve covers, and a carbon-fiber latch cover.
Routing the power are 3.73 gears and new half shafts, both from Ford Performance. The tires are Michelin Pilot Super Sport wrapped
around staggered 20-inch WELD Racing Super Snake wheels. For the first time, the Super Snake will be[when?] available with either a six-speed manual or six-speed automatic transmission. Under hood options include an upgraded intercooler and cooling kits for the differential and transmission.
Shelby American has for the first time provided right-hand drive version Super Snakes to the UK and Europe through official distributor Bill Shepherd Mustang, and also to Australia, introduced by Mustang Motorsport.
2016 Shelby Terlingua
Shelby American offered a limited run of 50 Shelby Terlingua Racing Team Mustangs based on the 2015–16 Ford Mustang GT in 2016. The Shelby Terlingua is Shelby American's most track-inspired Mustang and is built as a tribute to the Terlingua Racing Team and their 1967 Trans Am Championship.
Modifications for the Terlingua include a Whipple supercharger mated to the new Mustang GT 5.0 L V8 engine producing over 750 hp (560 kW) and an exclusive Eibach sway bar and adjustable coilovers. The Terlingua also includes Ford Performance's upgrades like halfshafts, a short throw shifter and a Borla Exhaust with black tips. The car also added the Brembo big brake kit for race track proven performance, and with 20" WELD racing wheels, tons of Shelby-designed carbon fiber components and the distinct Terlingua Racing Team badging.
2016 Ford Shelby GT-H
On the 50th anniversary of the Rent-a-Racer program, Ford, Hertz and Shelby introduced the 2016 Shelby GT-H. Based on the 5.0L V8 Mustang GT, Shelby enhanced the Mustang with Ford Performance components including suspension, exhaust and wheels, along with Shelby design cues like polycarbonate hood and stripes. Beginning Memorial Day, 140 2016 Shelby GT-H's are available for rent as modern-day "Rent-A-Racers" through the Hertz Adrenaline Collection at select U.S. airport locations.
There are several logos and emblems spread throughout the body. "GT-H" logos are on the grille, rear faux gas cap, and on the trunk lid. Shelby replaced the standard front splitter and rear spoiler with elements made of carbon-fiber. The hood is also specially crafted with vents and a big bulge at the center, the same as the Shelby GT. It has 19-inch aluminum wheels fitted with Michelin tires (255/40s at the front and 275/40s at the rear.
The interior of the new Ford Mustang Shelby GT-H is based on the standard Mustang GT. Only a few features sets the two models' interior styling apart. They include "GT-H" logos on the headrests, customized sill plates with "Hertz Shelby GT-H" lettering and a numbered plaque on the dash. The floor mats also have "GT-H" logos.
It also features a cat-back exhaust system from the Ford Performance. This specifically gives the model a throatier sound. A "Shelby-GT-H" engine plaque is also added as well as an engine cap kit. The chassis has also been updated via the Ford Racing Handling Pack which helps deliver a race-like driving experience. The package adds lowered springs, special-tuned dampers and revised sway bars.
2017 Shelby Super Snake
2017 50th Anniversary edition
In January 2017, Shelby American introduced the 50th Anniversary edition Shelby Super Snake based on the 2017 Mustang GT, and having a limited production run of 500 units. The 50th anniversary edition has different fascia and wheels than that of the Mustang GT version, can accelerate from 0 to 60 mph in 3.5 seconds along with having a quarter mile time of 10.9 seconds.
2017 Shelby GTE
Shelby American introduced the Shelby GTE on August 2, 2016. Like the Shelby GT, the GTE (in which the E stands for "Enhanced") is also available with either the V8 or Ecoboost engine, and an automatic or manual transmission. The V8 version produces 456 hp (340 kW), 21 hp (16 kW) more than the standard Mustang GT. The power increases come in part from the Ford Performance catalog, with V8 models getting the factory-approved Power Pack. EcoBoost models, in contrast, get a Shelby-specific engine tune. GTEs also get the Ford Performance Handling Pack and Ford Performance Borla cat-back touring exhaust as well as Ford Performance 19-inch wheels wrapped in
tires of Shelby's choosing. GTE also gets its own specific hood, upper and lower front grille, splitter, rocker panels, and rear spoiler.
SVT 1st generation GT500 2007–2009 (S-197 I)
2007–2009 Ford Shelby GT500
Shelby and Ford returned for the 2007 model year with the Shelby GT500. Introduced at the 2005 New York International Auto Show, the GT500 uses a supercharged and intercooledModular 5.4 L; 330.0 cu in (5,408 cc)V8 engine rated at 500 hp (507 PS; 373 kW) at 6,000 rpm and 480 lb⋅ft (651 N⋅m) at 4,500 rpm of torque. Features include the TremecTR-6060 6-speed manual transmission, suspension tuning, a body kit, and 18 inch wheels.
Deliveries of the Shelby GT500 began in May 2006.
A collaboration of Ford's SVT and Carroll Shelby, the GT500 was produced in limited quantity for three years (approximately 10,000 units per year) on the line at Ford's Flat Rock, Michigan (AutoAlliance) assembly facility.
The Ford Shelby GT500KR, revealed at the 2007 New York International Auto Show, was released in the spring of 2008. The car is powered by a Modular 5,408 cc (5.4 L; 330.0 cu in)supercharged and intercooled version of the base GT500 V8 engine now upgraded to 540 bhp (547 PS; 403 kW) at 6,250 rpm and 510 lb⋅ft (691 N⋅m) at 4,500 rpm of torque with functional Cold Air Intake and unique calibration. SVT and Shelby announced that 1,000 40th Anniversary Editions would be built for the U.S. in 2008, with another 571 units in 2009. This 1,571 production run matches that of the original 1968 GT500KR. In total, 1,712 units were produced, with the remaining units going to Canada, export markets and military sales.
All KRs were built by AutoAlliance International on the normal Mustang production line and then shipped to Shelby Automobiles Incorporated (SAI) where final assembly was completed. SAI was the manufacturer of record.
The Shelby GT500KR features a carbon fiber composite hood with functional scoops and vents, twist-lock hood pins modeled on the original 1968 KR, a unique carbon fiber splitter, carbon fiber mirror caps, and functional brake cooling ducts. The suspension was tuned by SVT with unique spring rates, dampers, stabilizer bars, and strut tower brace and was sourced from Ford Racing. Unique Goodyear Eagle F1 Supercar tires were developed for the KR with a unique compound. With the same tread pattern as the Eagle F1 Supercar tire on the 2007–2009 GT500 they can only be identified by a unique Goodyear "Wingedfoot" emblem on the sidewall.
The 2008–09 GT500KR draws on styling cues from the classic 1968 "King of the Road" GT500KR model, and the 2008 model includes "40th Anniversary" badging; both years will have availability of standard GT500 colors with "LeMans" stripes, and Carroll Shelby signature embroidered seats. The GT500KR's starting price was $120,000.
The GT500KR was prominent in the short-lived Knight Rider television reboot on NBC. One of the main new characters of the show was KITT, (voiced by Val Kilmer) an advanced Artificial Intelligence housed in a GT500KR that was colored black with dark gray stripes, using the GT500KR's hood scoops for its famous red scanner. KARR (once again voiced by Peter Cullen) KITT's evil prototype, was also a Ford Mustang GT500KR, although its scanner was yellow, like its own original incarnation.
- 4 seating
- Displacement 5,408 cc (5.4 L; 330.0 cu in)
- Power: 540 bhp (547 PS; 403 kW) @ 6,250 rpm
- Torque: 510 lb⋅ft (691 N⋅m) @ 4,500 rpm
- 3.73 differential ratio
- 18 x 9.5" Alcoa wheels with unique Goodyear Eagle F1 Supercar tires (front: P255/45ZR18 rear: 285/40/ZR18)
2007-2009 Shelby GT500 Super Snake
"Super Snake" redirects here. For the Shelby Cobra variant, see Shelby Cobra § Super Snake.
Starting in 2008, previous 2007 Shelby GT500 Mustangs could be sent to Carroll Shelby's Special Performance Plant in Las Vegas to be rebuilt into a Super Snake, for an additional cost of $27,995. The Super Snake will offer a 605 hp (451 kW) (at the engine) 5.4 L. A Kenne Bell twin-screw supercharged version with "over 725 hp" was also available, without warranty and offered a varied 0–60 mph acceleration time in 3.5 to 3.7 seconds. The Super Snake is inspired by the 1967 GT500 Super Snake, a car made by Carroll Shelby for Goodyear Tires.
The Super Snake also comes with a variety of other performance, handling and cosmetic changes. These include badging, new gauge pod, 20" Alcoa wheels, fibreglass ram-air Super Snake hood, stripes, carbon fiber front splitter and side skirts, larger 6-piston Baer brakes, front and rear brake cooling ducts, complete track setup suspension, aluminum driveshaft, 3.73 differential gears and cat-back exhaust system.
The Super Snake package was also available for 2005–2006 Ford Mustang.
Prudhomme Edition Super Snake (2009–2010)
The Prudhomme Edition Super Snake is a limited (100 units) drag racing package for the 2007–2010 Ford Shelby GT500 cars, named after Don Prudhomme. The engine is rated at 800 hp (597 kW) on race fuel or 750 hp (559 kW) on 93 octane pump gas. It includes a Kenne Bell supercharger, a modified air intake sticking out of the hood in the tilt front end, a five-point Impact safety harness, a Borla side exhaust system, front and rear adjustable BMR racing suspension and drag tires with optional street tires. The side lower rockers are incorporated.
The package has an MSRP of $100,000 (not including car).
The Prudhomme concept car went on sale in 2009 Barrett-Jackson Las Vegas auction. The vehicle was sold with a winning bid price of $275,000 (before buyer premium).
SVT 2nd generation GT500 2010-2014 (S-197 II)
2010-2012 Ford Shelby GT500
For the 2010 model year, the Shelby Mustang GT500 was redesigned along with the base Ford Mustang. As with the 2007–09 GT500, the 2010 included unique front and rear fascias, hood with functional vents and unique rear spoiler. The rear spoiler included a functional Gurney flap. Along with new exterior colors, customers had the option of extending the exterior stripes onto the seats. Production was limited to 2000 units.
The 5.4 L engine's power output was increased to 540 hp (403 kW) and 510 lb⋅ft (691 N⋅m) of torque with the addition of a cold air intake similar to the 08/09 GT500KR and includes a knock sensor to protect the engine if lower octane fuel is used. The 2010 GT500's fuel efficiency increased by 2 miles per gallon.
SVT re-tuned the coupe's suspension and worked with Goodyear on 19" tires with new construction, compound and tread pattern. The coupe's 19" wheels are forged for a reduction in unsprung weight. The convertible retained the 18" wheels. The 2010 Shelby Mustang GT500 can accelerate from 0 to 60 mph (0 to 97 km/h) in 4.19 seconds and has a top speed of 180 mph (290 km/h). The 2010 GT500 can brake from 60–0 mph in 107.0 ft and has a lateral acceleration of 1.00 G.
2011 and 2012
Much like the 2011 V6 and GT Mustangs, the 2011 Shelby GT500 got an engine update with an all-new 5.4 L aluminum engine which was 102 lb (46 kg) lighter than the previous cast-iron engine and uses Ford-patented plasma-coating technology (Plasma transferred wire arc). The inventors of PTWA received the 2009 IPO National Inventor of the Year award. This technology was initially patented and developed by inventors from Flame-Spray. The technology was subsequently improved upon by Ford and Flamespray. With the engine updates, not only has performance improved to 550 bhp (558 PS; 410 kW) at 6,200 rpm and 510 lb⋅ft (691 N⋅m) at 4,500 rpm of torque, but the GT500's gas mileage has improved to 15 mpg‑US (16 L/100 km; 18 mpg‑imp) city and 23 mpg‑US (10 L/100 km; 28 mpg‑imp) highway, which was enough to eliminate the U.S. Gas Guzzler Tax. The final production number of the 2011 Shelby GT500 by the end of the year was 5100 units.
Ford also improved upon the handling characteristics of the GT500. The overall stance of the car has been lowered by 11 millimeters in front and 8 millimeters at the rear. The car also features Ford's new Electric Power Assist Steering (EPAS) that improves torque build-up and road feel which delivers quicker and more precise steering, increased effort on the racetrack or winding roads, and reduced effort in low-speed parking maneuvers. The car also has Ford's AdvanceTrac stability control system, which features a sport mode when pressed twice consecutively while stopped with the brakes applied.
External improvements include an optional SVT Performance Package, which includes Goodyear EagleF1 SuperCar G: 2 tires, all-new lightweight 19-inch forged-aluminum wheels in front and 20-inch forged-aluminum wheels at the rear, a 3.73 rear axle ratio, and performance tuned front and rear shocks along with stiffer springs. The package includes a unique rear spoiler Gurney Flap for improved handling, slightly revised front and rear fascias, a new pedal box for improved clutch use, slotted brake dust shields for improved brake cooling, standard HID (high-intensity discharge) headlamps, MyKey programmable vehicle key, integrated spotter mirrors, and fold-down rear headrests. Optional is a glass top roof, previously available, starting in 2009, with the Mustang GT.
The improvements in handling and performance gives the 2011 Shelby GT500 a skidpad rating of 1.0g, and a Virginia International Raceway lap time of 2:58:48, making it as fast as, and sometimes faster than, cars such as the M3, Audi R8 V10, Dodge Viper SRT-10 and Porsche GT3 around this racetrack. Changes to the 2012 model year Shelby GT500 included a new Recaro seat option. The Sterling Gray color was no longer available.
2011-12 GT500 Super Snake
Just like the 2011 Shelby GT500, born on the proving grounds of the drag strip and road course at Las Vegas Motor Speedway, Shelby American worked with companies like Ford Racing to create an even more aggressive suspension and engine package for the 2011 Super Snake. For the 2011 model year, more power, new anthracite wheels, white stripes and new side scoops are optional.
The 2011 Ford Shelby GT500 Super Snake post title package includes:
- Ford Racing handling pack including dynamic adjustable dampers, lowering springs, tuned stabilizer bars, and front strut tower brace
- 6-speed manual transmission with 3.73:1 rear axle ratio
- Shelby/Ford Racing supercharger upgrade producing over 660 HP and 590 ft.-lbs. of torque
- Either a Shelby/Ford Racing or Shelby/Kenne Bell supercharger kit producing 750 HP with upgraded drive shaft, billet twin 75mm throttle body and exclusive badges
- Optional Shelby/Kenne Bell 800 horsepower tune on pump gas
- Borla exhaust system
- An optional Shelby / Eibach handling pack is also available
- Shelby-designed Alcoa 20-inch wheels in durabright or anthracite
- Short-throw shifter
- Forged Shelby / Baer brakes with 6 piston calipers and cross drilled / vented rotors
- Front brake cooling ducts and behind the door side scoop
- Unique fiberglass hood featuring classic Shelby design and pins
- Shelby signature Super Snake stripes in either matte black or matte white
- "Shelby" lettering across the rear deck lid
- "Super Snake" vehicle badges and official Shelby CSM interior plate
- Optional two tone leather interior
- Shelby signature embroidered headrests, floor mats and other Shelby designed components
2012 Limited Edition
Full details on the 2012 Shelby GT500 Super Snake were revealed at the New York Auto Show. The package included a unique fiberglass hood featuring the iconic Shelby design and pins, a new Borla exhaust system, the Shelby signature Super Snake stripes that come in either matte black or matte white, and "Super Snake" vehicle badges. An official Shelby CSM interior plate and "Shelby" lettering across the rear deck lid allowed the GT500 to be fully recognizable as a Shelby vehicle, while a set of Shelby designed 20" Alcoa wheels that came with a choice of either durabright or anthracite finished off the exterior look.
The interior also included Shelby signature embroidered headrests and floor mats, along with other Shelby designed components. These signatures could also be applied to optional two-tone leather.
The 2012 Limited Edition Super Snake produces 750 hp (559 kW) and 590 lb⋅ft (800 N⋅m) of torque from its 5.4 L supercharged V8 engine. The power can be taken up to 800 hp (597 kW) with the optional upgrade. The engine is mated to a six-speed manual transmission with 3.73:1 rear axle ratio and short-throw shifter. The car uses forged Shelby/Baer brakes with 6 piston calipers and cross drilled/vented rotors.
2012 50th Anniversary Edition
To celebrate the 50th anniversary of Shelby American, 50 black and gold Super Snakes were manufactured. The prototype was used as a promotional vehicle and is considered a highly sought-after car by collectors. The prototype had been reported as sold in 2015.
2011/12 Shelby American Shelby 1000
Unveiled at the 2012 New York International Auto Show, the Shelby 1000 is an upgrade to the 2012 Shelby GT500 and was available in two versions. The Street Legal version produces 920 hp (686 kW), while the Track version delivers 1,100 hp (820 kW). The chassis has been strengthened to handle the additional power. The rear end was replaced with a high performance 9-inch unit; the brakes included 6 pistons in front and 4 pistons out back. The driveshaft was a stronger unit while the suspension included new struts, sway bars and bushings. The hood, rear panel and splitter were functional pieces for performance.
2013-2014 Ford Shelby GT500
|2013–2014 Ford Shelby GT500|
|Production||May 2012 – June 2014|
|Body style||2-door coupe|
|Engine||5.8 L "Trinity"DOHC4 valves x cyl.superchargedV8|
|Transmission||Tremec TR-6060 6-speedmanual|
|Wheelbase||107.1 inches (2,720 mm)|
|Length||189.4 in (4,811 mm)|
|Width||73.9 in (1,877 mm) (Excluding mirrors)|
80.1 in (2,035 mm) (Including mirrors)
|Height||Coupe: 55.1 in (1,400 mm) |
Convertible: 55.4 in (1,407 mm)
|Curb weight||Coupe: 3,845 lb (1,744 kg)|
Convertible: 3,982 lb (1,806 kg)
|Predecessor||2010–2012 Ford Shelby GT500|
First unveiled at the Los Angeles Auto Show in November 2011, Ford Shelby GT500 was the most powerful Mustang at the time. The DOHC4 valves per cylinder 5,812 cc (5.8 L; 354.7 cu in) supercharged and intercooledV8 engine is certified to produce 662 bhp (671 PS; 494 kW) at 6,500 rpm and 855 N⋅m (631 lb⋅ft) at 4,000 rpm of torque, with a claimed top speed of 202 mph (325 km/h). The new GT500 weighs 3,850 lb (1,746 kg), and was available from May 2012.
The 2013 models had various improvements and differences compared to the GT500 of 2012 including new front end sheet metal along with standard HID headlamps, along with a new LED tail light assembly. The new 2013 Shelby GT500 also had no grill, due to the massive amount of cooling required for the vehicle. Performance changes included twin fuel pumps (a Mustang GT's single supply pump, twice over), larger fuel injectors, a grippier and larger-diameter clutch, a larger fan, a three-row intercooler (the previous car used a double-row unit), a beefed-up Tremec TR-6060 six-speed manual transmission with an internal oil pump, and a single-piece carbon-fiber driveshaft. Larger Brembo front disc brakes with six-piston calipers, reinforced axle tubes, and aero tweaks to help the car reach 200 mph (320 km/h)+ safely. According to Ford, the changes have resulted in a 14-percent reduction in drag and a 66-percent increase in front-end downforce. Also new for 2013 was a larger front anti-roll bar and retuned springs. An rpm-adjustable electronic launch-control function was standard, as was a four-mode electronic stability control system.
A Performance package was also offered, adding two-mode adjustable Bilstein dampers and a Torsen limited-slip rear differential
We’re working with our experience partners to ensure we’re adhering to government advice as it updates. Please check with the supplier at time of booking for their individual recommendations.
What happens on the day?
On arrival at your chosen venue for your pre-booked experience you’ll sign in before taking part in a short introductory briefing on driving techniques and safety.
After that, it’s on to the main event – three exhilarating miles’ driving in an amazing Shelby Mustang GT500.
Please be advised this voucher includes standard models only and not all models of the above cars are included within the voucher. Upgrade fees will apply if you choose to select a premium car.
- Minimum age: 17 (under 18s need parental/guardian consent)
- Minimum height: 5ft
- Maximum height: 6ft 4in
- Maximum weight: 20 stone
- All participants must hold a full driving licence and present the original at the event
- Fitness/Health: You should be in reasonable health and able to climb in and out of the car. This experience is not suitable for those with epilepsy, heart complaints or pregnant ladies. Please note: anyone deemed to be under the influence of alcohol or drugs will not be permitted to participate
- All drivers must have a good understanding of the English language for instruction purposes
- Spectators are welcome
- The experience content, equipment used and restrictions may vary according to location
- The centres contracted with us hold public indemnity liability insurance. We also hold contingency liability cover.
Some driving operators require customers to complete an Indemnity/Damage waiver form on the day of the experience. This may state that the driver will be liable for a fixed amount of costs should they damage the vehicle whilst driving. Most of these suppliers are able to provide Indemnity/Damage Waiver at a small additional fee (usually £20-£45) payable on site. The purchase of this is optional and is in addition to the Public Liability Insurance held by all venues. The full details of any indemnity or damage waiver will be provided by the activity operator. We are unable to advise or comment on the content or suitability of these products.
Please ensure you are familiar with the terms and conditions of the experience
Your voucher is valid for 12 months from the date of issue, kindly note that you must have booked and taken your experience before your expiry date.
This experience is available on selected weekdays and weekends from February to November.
Perranporth dates: 19 to 20 August 2022 only.
We recommend you book 12 weeks in advance to ensure that dates are available. This is only a guideline and we advise you to book as early as possible to ensure that dates are available before the expiry date listed on your voucher. All bookings are subject to availability.
Please allow approximately 1 hour for the whole experience. Exact duration will vary according to the number of participants on the day.
How it works
All you have to do is pay for the experience you wish to purchase and we’ll send a voucher and booking information to you or directly to the recipient, then you just need to check the info and book your experience.
Packaging and Delivery
Please see the following page for information on our packaging and delivery.
All images shown are for illustration purpose only, actual product may vary from images shown.
Review by Derrick Butcher
5 out of 5 stars
"Mustany my dream car, now I have driven it😍"
Initially, to big queue to find out car not running, however mechanics sorted car and my dream drive came to fruition. Many thanks for the hard work getting car repaired and thanks for the bonus lap.
26 September 2021
Review by Connor
5 out of 5 stars
What a great day and an amazing car loved it.
03 November 2020
Review by John Turner
5 out of 5 stars
It was a busy day but well organised by polite and helpful staff. I drove an R8 V10, my dream car and had a blast. Being allowed to open it up on the straights was great. I would recommend upgrading to 3 laps as you have to get used to the car, its worth it! I also purchased the video and picture package of my drive as a reminder of the drive.
19 October 2020
Review by Graham dring
5 out of 5 stars
I booked the day for Graham and he had a fantastic time. Couldn't stop grinning. Well organised. There was a queue but went really quickly. Did hear there was 800 on that day. Would highly recommend it.
17 October 2020
Review by Jordan
5 out of 5 stars
"Did not dissapoint!"
Amazing car, Amazing experience
17 October 2020
1967 Shelby GT500 vs 1967 Chevrolet Corvette Sting Ray 427
Grudge Rematch: Carroll's born-again Mustang takes a fourth swing at Zora's original all-American sports car
Chevy vs. Ford! Corvette vs. Shelby Mustang! Take another look at this classic comparison from December 2012, yet another story you'll only find at MotorTrend.
"For the first time in its decade and a half of production, Chevrolet's Corvette -- billed as 'America's only true sports car' -- is being challenged for the title."
That's how Steve Kelly introduced our April 1967 comparison pitting the newly refined big-block Shelby GT500 against the Corvette Sting Ray 427. By way of explaining why Shelby's original GT350 wasn't deemed a worthy Corvette competitor, he described it as "a rough-riding, hard-steering Mustang fastback with Bunyanesque brake pedal and an engine which would outshout a John Deere tractor." Similarly, he noted, "There was a brief period when the [Shelby] Cobra was thought to be a fair and equal competitor to the 'Vette, but a too-high price and rather impractical design put it out of contention." On the surface, this comparison still looks lopsided, pitting a purpose-built fiberglass-bodied two-seater against an all-steel four-seater that shares underpinnings with the lowly Falcon. But, in fact, their performance was close, and a similarly equipped GT500 was priced within $250 of a Sting Ray.
Carroll Shelby's star was indeed rising throughout the 1960s. The good-ol'-boy chicken farmer/car racer from Texas possessed sufficient raw driving talent to win the 1959 Le Mans race in an Aston Martin just seven years after his first race in a teetering MG TC. An angina diagnosis a year later prompted his untimely retirement from racing, but before long, he was shoehorning Ford engines into AC Aces that subsequently won enough races to attract the attention of one Lido Anthony Iaccoca. Lee wanted to build some racing cred for his gangbuster-selling pony, and when Ford's own efforts to homologate the Mustang for SCCA B/Production racing failed, he commissioned the Shelby American shop to get the job done.
For its production classes, the SCCA allowed major engine or suspension modifications, but not both. Shelby decided to keep the K-Code 271-horse 289 small-block and focused on lowering and stiffening the suspension, beefing up the brakes, and installing a Detroit Locker axle, among other modifications. The formula worked. His 36 R-spec full-race GT350s won five out of six regional SCCA championships, with Jerry Titus winning the '65 B/Production championship against certain Corvettes and Sunbeam Tigers.
Shelby's race shop, located in a hangar at LAX airport, received "knock-down" Mustangs -- minus their hoods, rear seats, and radios -- from Ford's San Jose plant. Shelby modified the suspensions, installed a scooped fiberglass hood, relocated the battery to the trunk, and tweaked a number of other items. Just 521 '65 GT350 street cars -- all Wimbledon White -- found buyers, so to broaden customer appeal for 1966, four new colors were added and the styling was better differentiated from the Mustang's by installing Plexiglas quarter windows in place of the side louvers, adding brake-cooling scoops, and polishing the Mustang's black horizontal grille bars. The rear seat also became optional, and the raucous suspension and exhaust were tamed somewhat, although a Paxton supercharger option boosted power to around 380 hp (at $700, it found only 11 takers). Sales jumped to 1365 retail street cars and another 999 sold through Hertz.
Seeing that a little more differentiation and refinement had more than quadrupled sales, Shelby American figured that a heaping pile of it would really ring the registers. So, for 1967, a longer fiberglass hood with a wider scoop was matched to extended headlamp surrounds that also changed the grille shape, and quad headlamps replaced the Mustang's duals, with the middle two clustered near the center of the grille -- until it was discovered that several states' laws prohibited this arrangement, whereupon they were relocated outboard. Venturi-effect air-extractor scoops replaced the one-year Plexiglas quarter windows, and in back a fiberglass trunk and new quarter-panel extensions provided a ducktail spoiler effect. Full-width taillamps borrowed from the Mercury Cougar (but without the vertical chrome bars and sequential signaling), a Cobra logo fuel cap, and Magstar aluminum wheels or Thunderbird five-spoke wheel covers completed the exterior transformation. Inside were a wood-rimmed three-spoke wheel and a rollbar incorporating suspender-style shoulder harnesses like the ones on an airline flight attendant's jump seat. The inertia reel at the top was patterned after the belts in an F-4 Phantom fighter jet. The GT500 was the first production car to incorporate a rollbar and shoulder harnesses. The rear seat was standard, and A/C and AM/FM radio became optional. These were no longer race cars with license plates.
The biggest news mechanically was the availability of the new GT500 model powered by a 428 Police Interceptor engine topped off with two 600-cfm Holley four-barrels (though it's doubtful this engine could possibly inhale 1200 cubic feet of air per minute without help). Output was rated at 355 hp and 420 lb-ft of torque. Ford installed these Shelby-only engines before shipping the cars to LAX. The same was true of the slightly stiffer springs, anti-roll bar, and Gabriel adjustable shocks fitted to GTs. Gone were the days of the race shop handbuilding a high-strung chassis -- the Shelby folks were now busy painting and installing fiberglass body parts and trim items. It would have been a lost cause anyway. The '67 Mustang grew so much and gained so much weight that Shelby knew he couldn't produce a racing version that would outrun his original '65 GT350, so he didn't even try. (He did, however, build the notchback Mustangs Ford raced in Trans Am that year.)
Meanwhile, Chevrolet was in the final year of perfecting its C2 Corvette (actually, it was working overtime readying a delayed C3), so the '67 featured cleaner ornamentation and new seats with a proper handbrake between them. The 427-cube engine options entered their second year -- now covered by the beloved stinger hood design -- and four-wheel disc brakes had been in production since 1965. Naturally, for his king-of-the-American-sports-car-hill contest, our man Kelly selected a top-spec L71 solid-lifter tri-power 427 (435 hp and 460 lb-ft of torque) mated to a close-ratio four-speed transmission, though, oddly enough, it came mounted in a roadster instead of the more Shelby-competitive coupe.
Kelly praised the GT500's roomier interior, sublime inertia-reel shoulder belts, civilized trunk, and quieter drivetrain, while knocking the more highly strung Corvette for being "ticklish to keep running at slow speeds in bumper-to-bumper traffic." The Corvette demonstrated better workmanship and clearer gauges, and its engines -- 327 and 427 -- were deemed better breathers with greater bandwidth for performance tuning than the Shelby's 289 and 428. But the 'Vette had an Achilles heel: its 7.75x15 rayon bias-ply tires. The aging bodywork lacked clearance to accommodate the GT500's lower-profile, more modern E70-15 Goodyear Speedway 350 tires, so grip at launch and when exiting turns suffered greatly by comparison. Nevertheless, the Corvette managed a 0.7-second advantage in quarter-mile acceleration (13.8 seconds at 104 mph versus 14.5 seconds at 101 mph) and a 9-foot advantage in stopping distance (135 versus 144 feet).
Mr. Kelly signed off acknowledging that the GT500 needed more power to match the Corvette's performance, but he neglected to pick a winner. We can only assume that management scolded him and sent him back out to do the job properly, because, just one month later, in the May '67 issue, Kelly had rounded up both automatic and manual versions of the GT350 and GT500 to pit against an automatic 327/300-hp Corvette and another 427/435-hp four-speed, both coupes.
This time around, he revealed a soft spot for the lazy, quiet demeanor of the C6 automatic-equipped GTs, noting that they accelerated to 60 more quickly than their row-your-own counterparts, though they trailed the four-speeds at the quarter mile. He was unimpressed with the two-speed Powerglide Corvette, which proved slower down the strip than both GT350s. Ironically, he found the refinement of the 327 Corvette matched that of the GT500, while the 427 was "as loud and hard to tame as the GT350." The Shelbys picked up a few more bonus points for spaciousness and lower maintenance and insurance costs, but at the end of this review, the Corvette's superior build quality ("The add-on fiberglass pieces of the GT aren't nearly as well finished or mated as any part of the entire Sting Ray body") and its performance advantage (Powerglide notwithstanding) ultimately led to his crowning the Corvette "the granddaddy of the sport-personal cars."
Of course, 1968 brought revisions to both our American hero cars, especially the Coke-bottle-curvaceous C3 Corvette, so in March '68, we returned to the well, this time with ragtop versions of each. Shelby's styling didn't change much (the hood, grille, and front lighting were revised, and the convertible joined the lineup), but the company's structure changed a bunch. Shelby American had outgrown its LAX digs, so manufacturing was subcontracted by Ford to A.O. Smith in Michigan, with oversight by the newly spun-off Shelby Automotive Inc. (A.O. Smith didn't have much better luck matching the paint on the fiberglass bits.)
By this point, Steve Kelly's institutional memory was fading, as he looked longingly back upon the true LAX-tuned '66 Shelbys as "much more of a sports car than the '67 and '68." But it was hard to argue with his assessment that "Shelby has sold out to the add-on and chrome-it establishment. The new cars are more decorated than the old and show strains of having too much ornamentation." The new fat-tired Corvette was widening its lead, with the GT500's acceleration falling between that of the 327 and 427 Corvettes, and 60-0-mph braking far behind them (155 feet for the GT500 versus 117 to 119 for the 'Vettes). Ditto the handling: "Steering is right out of Mustang land. At least the feeling of 'plasticity' is. Response is not at all like the Corvette's."
Never much one for hyperbolically proclaiming comparison winners, Kelly wound up saying of the top-finishing Corvette, "Kinda wish we had one." We never bothered comparing the dramatically restyled '69-'70 Shelby following our initial drive report, which concluded, "Driving characteristics left much to be desired when compared to Shelby ancestors, as is evidenced in [its] severe understeer and body roll."
For this reenactment of our recurring series, we rounded up two cars owned by inveterate Shelbyphiles. Corvette owner Colin Comer literally wrote the book from which much of the research for this piece was gleaned, "The Complete Book of Shelby Automobiles" (Motorbooks International), and has owned well over 50 Shelbys of various stripes over the years. But this 40,000-mile Corvette, resplendent in its original coat of Marina Blue paint, earned a spot in Comer's collection and sees frequent hard use in rallies like the Copperstate 1000. It's also equipped almost exactly as our April '67 car was.
Craig Conley's Dark Moss Green GT500 is his prodigal Shelby. The original owner bought the car and a racing 427 short block and heads like those used on the Cobra, with the intention of making a true race-bred GT500 upon his return from Vietnam. Unfortunately, he never returned, and Conley bought the car and engine in 1977, but the realities of family life forced him to sell it in 1981 to buy his first house. The third owner completed the engine swap (mounting the 428's intake and carbs). Conley pestered the owner annually to sell it back to him, which he finally did -- five days before our photo shoot, during which time Conley fitted a Detroit Locker axle (a dealer-installed option in 1967).
I start out in the Corvette and am impressed by its eagerness to fire after about a quarter of a revolution. The idle is a tad lumpy, as expected with a solid-lifter high-overlap cam, but the car is perfectly happy to motor around for photos, and a few brief dabs at the loud pedal evince no balkiness from the vacuum-operated front and rear two-barrels (as early reports on the L71 had complained about). This close-ratio box's short-throw chrome-ball shifter moves with the same sublime mechanical precision I recall from driving "The Last" 1967 Corvette (MTC November/December 2006). Modern radials provide oodles more grip than the early skinny bias plies, too, but probably compound the effort required to twirl the helm at maneuvering speeds.
This higher-strung (12.5:1 compression) GT500 probably makes a better Corvette rival than the ones Kelly drove. Having just received the car, Craig has yet to fine-tune the carbs, which are running eye-wateringly rich. This undoubtedly compromises performance somewhat, but the sensation of big-lunged torque is unmistakable. The wood-rim steering wheel delights the fingertips as much as the Nardi wheel in any Italian GT, though I concur with Kelly's "plasticity" comment regarding road feel. Brake and clutch operation is also more pedestrian than the Corvette's (long-throw clutch, overboosted brake). Shorter gearing seems more tailored toward quarter-mile blasts than Le Mans duty, and the Detroit Locker axle makes an unholy racket in all but the gentlest of bends. But overall this particular GT500 seems to be trying to set the record straight in Motor Trend once and for all: I'm NOT so refined, I'm a rip-snorter like my '65-'66 forebears, now lemme at that Corvette! OK, point taken. And right about now we're more inclined than ever to forgive and forget Shelby's brief decline into "add-on-and-chrome-it-dom" in light of the recent introduction of Ford's 650-hp, 200-plus-mph Shelby GT500. But the top-dog Corvette was then, and remains now, the king of the Yankee-doodle sports cars.
Which Shelby Engine to Choose?
Of the two standard and three optional engines officially available to the prospective 1967 Shelby buyer, the most powerful was the special lightweight 427 racing engine lifted straight out of the GT40 Mk II. No horsepower or torque numbers are available, but the one GT500 that was built this way was sent to Goodyear for tire testing at speeds of up to 170 mph, and it averaged 142 mph for 500 miles to set a record. The price for this ultimate Shelby Mustang, dubbed Super Snake, was to be $7500. Long Beach dealer Mel Burns Ford envisioned selling an exclusive run of 50 such cars the way Pittsburgh's Yenko Chevrolet sold special 427 Chevelles and Novas, but the first one took forever to sell and no more were built. The next step down was the 427 medium-rise-intake engine from the Cobra (it actually displaces 425.8 cubic inches), which was conservatively rated at about 425 hp and 480 lb-ft. Its bigger-bore, shorter-stroke configuration allowed greater performance than the more square standard "428" (actually 427.0 cu in) 355-hp/420-lb-ft engine, but its $2000 option price found only two buyers. The base 289 GT350 traded its steel-tube headers for a stock cast-iron manifold while somehow maintaining its 306 hp and 329 lb-ft rating, but this engine was 277 pounds lighter -- a boon for handling. This suggests that maybe the ultimate canyon-storming option was the Paxton supercharged GT350, which added back only a fraction of that weight difference. It was advertised as boosting power by 46 percent (which would be 446 hp) based on the ideal mathematical effect of its 6.3 psi boost, but the realistic improvement was said to be perhaps 25 percent, or about 380 hp. Car Life test results reinforce that assessment, recording 6.2 seconds to 60 mph and a 14-second 92-mph quarter-mile run. Alas, priced about $500 more than a similarly performing GT500, only 35 1967 Shelbys were supercharged.
1967 Chevrolet Corvette Sting Ray
ASK THE MAN WHO OWNS ONE
Colin Comer bought his first car at age 13 -- a damaged '68 Mustang ragtop, quickly sold before his parents found out. Today he is editor at large for Sports Car Market and American Car Collector magazines, has written three best-selling books on muscle cars and Shelbys, and restores and sells collector cars in Milwaukee, Wisconsin.
Why I Like It: "I love the originality of it, the great color combination, and its factory original side pipes and the L71 435-hp engine. I'm really not a big Chevy guy -- my collection is almost all Shelbys -- but who can ignore the importance of a 1967 427 Corvette?"
Why It's Collectible: 1967s are the most valuable of the "mid-year" Corvettes, and only the aluminum-head L88 is more valuable than this L71, but they're not driveable because they're million-dollar cars, and their high compression demands racing fuel.
Restoring/Maintaining: Most parts are widely available -- maybe too available. When you can buy all the parts, it becomes difficult to tell the originals.
Beware: Original paperwork documenting the car's history is essential, and fake paperwork is easy to get. Track down and verify the chain of ownership, and consider having a museum authenticate the paper's age if all else fails, before buying.
Expect to Pay: (coupe/convertible) Concours-ready, $139,675/$162,175; solid driver, $77,600/$90,000; tired runner, $42,675/$50,375.
Join the Club:Corvette Club of America, America's Corvette Club, The National Council of Corvette Clubs, Inc.
Then: "For those rare individuals who want -- and can handle -- its potential, the 427 Turbo-Jet is a red-hot machine. But if it gets away from you, don't say we didn't warn you." -- Bob McVay, MotorTrend, March 1966
Now: Mid-year examples are the hottest-selling Corvettes at auction, especially the big-blocks, but the only way to guarantee maximum return on investment is to find an open road, drop the top, and listen to those side pipes sing.
Engine: 426.9-cu-in/6996cc OHV V-8, 3x2-bbl Holley 3902355 (prim) & 3902353 (sec) carburetors
Power and Torque (SAE gross): 435 hp @ 5800 rpm, 460 lb-ft @ 4000 rpm
Drivetrain: 4-speed manual RWD
Brakes: front: vented disc, rear: vented disc
Suspension: front: control arms, coil springs, anti-roll bar: multi-link, transverse leaf spring, anti-roll bar
Dimensions: L: 175.1 in, W: 69.6 in, H: 49.8 in
Weight: 3366 lb
Performance: 0-60 mph: 5.5 sec, quarter mile: 13.8 sec @ 104 mph, 60-0 mph: 135 ft (MotorTrend, April 1967)
Price: when new $5733
1967 Shelby GT500
ASK THE MAN WHO OWNS ONE
Craig Conley's business, Paradise Wheels Inc., started out refurbishing Shelby wheels, and today Craig is among the world's foremost independent experts at authenticating Shelby American automobiles. He's owned more than 50 Shelbys and restored, sourced parts for, and fettled countless others.
Why I Like It: "What Shelby fan wouldn't like a 427 GT-500 four-speed California black-plate car with 28,000 miles on the clock? I bought it in 1977 and regretted selling it to buy my first house, until I was able to buy it back after it had covered only 6000 miles in 35 years. "
Why It's Collectible: 1967s are considered the last of the Shelby-built GTs, and this unmolested original preserves all its original endearing flaws (like mismatched paint on steel and fiberglass pieces), making it highly desirable.
Restoring/Maintaining: More parts are being reproduced to high quality today, and the high value of the cars means the Shelby-unique bits get circulated in any condition for people to put cars back together with original parts.
Beware: The big-blocks run hot in this small chassis, so the cooling system needs to be in perfect condition. The dual Holley carbs run rich and, with today's ethanol-rich fuel, they need frequent service--especially if you let them sit.
Expect to Pay: Concours-ready, $168,625; solid driver, $114,000; tired runner, $77,500.
Join the Club: The Shelby American Automobile Club, Shelby GT 500 Club
Then: "With personal cars getting hairier all the time, it seemed likely that Carroll Shelby would do something to keep ahead of the pack. Sure enough, he introduced the Shelby GT500, a car so hairy as to make others look crew cut by comparison. "
-- Unattributed, MotorTrend, January 1967
Now: The David versus Goliath aspect of this pairing is undeniably appealing, and had the GT500 in our April 1967 contest packed this race-bred 427 option instead of the milder 428, its slingshot stone might have felled the mighty Corvette.
Engine: 425.8 cu in/6978cc OHV V-8, 2x4-bbl Holley 2804 (prim) & 2805 (sec) carburetors
Power and torque (SAE gross): 425 hp @ 6000 rpm, 480 lb-ft @ 3700 rpm
Drivetrain: 4-speed manual RWD
Brakes: front: vented disc, rear: drum
Suspension: front: control arms, coil springs, anti-roll bar; rear: live axle, leaf springs
Dimensions: L: 186.6 in, W: 70.9 in, H: 51.6 in Weight 3794 lb Performance 0-60 mph: 6.2 sec, quarter mile: 14.5 sec @ 101 mph, 60-0 mph: 144 ft (MotorTrend, April 1967, original "428" 355-hp, 420-lb-ft engine)
Price: when new $4576a
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