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2020 Chevrolet Corvette Stingray

TUSTIN, Calif. — Today, Chevrolet fulfills the long-term promise of the iconic Corvette with the introduction of the 2020 Stingray, the brand’s first-ever production mid-engine Corvette. The sum of everything that came before it, the 2020 Stingray is re-imagined to bring customers new levels of performance, technology, craftsmanship and luxury.

From front- to mid-engine, in under three seconds
“Corvette has always represented the pinnacle of innovation and boundary-pushing at GM. The traditional front-engine vehicle reached its limits of performance, necessitating the new layout,” said GM President Mark Reuss. “In terms of comfort and fun, it still looks and feels like a Corvette, but drives better than any vehicle in Corvette history. Customers are going to be thrilled with our focus on details and performance across the board.”

The new mid-engine layout gives the 2020 Stingray:

  • Better weight distribution, with the rear weight bias enhancing performance in a straight line and on the track.
  • Better responsiveness and sense of control due to driver positioning closer to the front axle, almost on top of the front wheels.
  • The fastest 0-60 time of any entry Corvette ever — under three seconds when equipped with Z51 Performance Package.
  • A race car-like view of the road due to lower positioning of the hood, instrument panel and steering wheel. Excellent forward sightlines throughout the vehicle for both driver and passenger.
  • An enhancement of Corvette’s traditional utility strengths, with dual trunks for a total of 12.6 cubic feet of cargo volume, ideal for luggage or two sets of golf clubs

2020 Chevrolet Corvette Stingray

Design inspired by racing and aeronautics
The 2020 Stingray’s exterior has a bold, futuristic expression with mid-engine exotic proportions, but it is still unmistakably Corvette. It’s lean and muscular, with an athletic sculptural shape conveying a sense of motion and power from every angle.
“As America’s most iconic performance nameplate, redesigning the Corvette Stingray from the ground up presented the team a historic opportunity, something Chevrolet designers have desired for over 60 years,” said Michael Simcoe, vice president of Global Design, General Motors. “It is now the best of America, a new arrival in the mid-engine sports car class. We know Corvette can stand tall with the best the world has to offer.”
A supercar level of craftsmanship, premium materials and attention to detail were critical in designing every component of the Stingray. The new location of the engine is truly the focal point for the car’s design. It’s the heart of this next generation Corvette and it sits like a jewel in a showcase, visible through the large rear hatch window. The added attention to detail optimized the appearance of every wire, tube, bolt and fastener, similar to those found in modern track and all-road motorcycle design.

Some additional design touchpoints include:

  • Low profile headlamps designed around all-new projectors.
  • Completely hidden door, hood and hatch releases do not disrupt the sculpted design.
  • Large side air intakes for engine cooling and aerodynamic performance.
  • A-pillar shape that communicates speed and assists in visibility.
  • Large rear hatch that showcases the engine with seven air vents.
  • Quad exhaust tips located on the vehicle’s outboard ends.
  • Dual-element LED taillamps with animated turn signals.

True to its aeronautical and racing roots, the 2020 Stingray’s canopy-forward stance was inspired by F22s, F35s and other modern fighter jets and Formula One racing. Other classic Corvette signatures adapted to the Stingray include a distinctive face that communicates the purpose of the vehicle’s mission, a classic horizontal crease, aggressive front fenders and familiar positioning of the dual-element headlamps.
The interior is further enhanced by:

  • A cockpit that has not only migrated forward by 16.5 inches, but envelops the driver, conveying the high performance and aeronautic theme
  • Vertical climate controls and ultra-thin vents minimize the height of the instrument panel, creating a low, spacious interior.
  • A new, squared-off, two-spoke, small diameter steering wheel that enables an unobscured view of the 12-inch reconfigurable cluster display

The 2020 Stingray boasts premium interior materials executed at a high level of quality and craftsmanship:

  • Hand-wrapped, cut-and-sew leather components with thick press stitching.
  • Generous use of real metal.
  • Stainless steel speaker grilles with Bose Performance Series audio system.
  • Carbon fiber trim on the GT2 and Competition Sport Seats.
  • The choice of either real aluminum or real carbon fiber for console and door trim plates.

Customers can create their own design statement, with the most personalization options ever for Corvette:

  • 12 exterior colors — Torch Red, Arctic White, Black, Blade Silver Metallic, Shadow Gray, Ceramic Matrix Gray, Long Beach Red, Elkhart Lake Blue and Sebring Orange — plus three all-new colors: Rapid Blue, Zeus Bronze and Accelerate Yellow.
  • Six interior color themes: Jet Black, Sky Cool Gray, Adrenaline Red, Natural/ Natural Dipped, Two-Tone Blue and Morello Red.
  • Six seat belt colors: Black, Blue, Natural, Torch Red, Yellow and Orange.
  • Two optional stitch packages: Yellow and Red. Standard black interiors have Sky Cool Gray stitching.

Three seat options:

  • GT1 – a sporty style that emphasizes comfort while providing good support for performance driving situations. Features Mulan leather trim, optional two-way lumbar support and wing adjustment.
  • GT2 – a first for Corvette, these seats have a racing-inspired look with comfort for long trips courtesy of dual density foam. They include carbon fiber trim, a Napa leather insert, Mulan leather bolsters, a jet black-painted seat back, two-way lumbar support and wing adjustment, plus heating and ventilation.
  • Competition Sport – designed for the serious track-focused driver, these seats include aggressive bolsters, full Napa seating surfaces and carbon fiber trim on the headrest, heating and ventilation, along with an all-new durable performance textile inspired by Kevlar vests.

Engineered to be a true supercar for every day
Corvette’s structure is built around its backbone: the center tunnel. This enables a light, stiff structure to serve as the foundation for the suspension system to perform in an optimized manner. By removing unwanted body compliance, Corvette customers will experience the ultimate in ride performance with outstanding lateral grip capabilities. The car has a solid, connected-to-the-road feel with minimal vibrations at high speeds or on long road trips.

“Our mission was to develop a new type of sports car, combining the successful attributes of Corvette with the performance and driving experience of mid-engine supercars,” said Tadge Juechter, Corvette executive chief engineer.

The tunnel-dominant approach offers many advantages, including:

  • Improved torsional rigidity with a solid, connected feel on both the road and track.
  • Outstanding ingress/egress for a mid-engine vehicle. Unlike some competitors, there’s no need for oversized rocker panels to bear structural and load weights, making it easier to enter and exit the vehicle.
  • Excellent stability due to a low center of gravity and outstanding handling.
  • Preservation of Corvette’s beloved standard removable roof panel, which can easily be stored in the rear trunk.
  • A front storage compartment that can fit an airline-spec carry-on and a laptop bag.
  • Availability in both left- and right-hand-drive variants — a first for Corvette.
  • Smart packaging with improved cabin comfort, including an additional inch of rearward seat travel and almost double the reclining angle.

The all-new Corvette Stingray is built with a smart mixed-materials strategy, enabling key features such as:

  • A strong, stiff and lightweight main structure of six high-pressure diecast aluminum parts, also known as the Bedford Six, which are manufactured at GM Powertrain in Bedford, Indiana. These minimize the number of joints within the vehicle, making a stiffer structure that aids in handling and track cornering.
  • Industry-first carbon fiber curved rear bumper beam for weight reduction.
  • Front and rear trunk tubs and dashboard molded from ultra-lightweight “float” derived from fiberglass and a proprietary resin. The material is so light that it can actually float in water. It works with other fiberglass and carbon fiber variants to lower mass and reduce noise and vibration.

2020 Chevrolet Corvette Stingray

Handling: core to Corvette’s fun-to-drive DNA
The Stingray is designed for superior ride comfort on the highway and well-balanced handling on the track.

“Thanks to sophisticated suspension geometry, tailored tire technology and exquisite attention to structural details, we have improved ride and handling,” said Juechter. “No Corvette has ever felt so comfortable, nimble and yet completely stable.”

The new Stingray features coil over dampers that create entirely new ride and handling characteristics. The mid-engine architecture allows for a short, straight and stiff steering system, coupled with an updated electronic steering system, making the driver’s chassis input instantaneous.

The new seating position places the car’s center of gravity close to the driver’s inside hip, so the car literally turns around the driver. It completely changes the perception of vehicle handling and responsiveness.

Other ride and handling upgrades include:

  • Steering ratio improved from 16.25:1 to 15.7:1.
  • New eBoost brakes that are more precise and tunable.
  • The first sports car application of Michelin’s all-season performance tire that can corner at nearly 1G.
  • Front suspension lift that raises ground clearance by approximately 40mm at the front bumper in 2.8 seconds, protecting against bumps, potholes, steep driveways and other road disturbances. It can operate at speeds up to 24 mph and be programmed to work automatically through GPS to remember up to 1,000 locations.
  • Launch control aided by the rear weight distribution, enabling the new Stingray to get off the line quicker than any Corvette in history.
  • Z51 Performance Package, which introduces a host of new technology to the 2020 Stingray:

•   Performance suspension with manually adjustable threaded spring seats.
•   Larger brake rotors with Z51 logo on calipers.
•   Enhanced cooling.
•   Specific axle ratio.
•   Front brake cooling inlets.
•   Performance exhaust.

  • An electronic limited slip differential integrated into the transaxle that modulates torque between the rear tires, enabling incredible vehicle stability.
  • A front splitter and open two-piece rear spoiler that add up to a combined 400 pounds of downforce while improving grip when cornering.
  • Available Magnetic Ride Control 4.0, which reads the road better, providing more precise data through suspension-mounted accelerometers. Its improved electronics respond faster and more smoothly to driver inputs and contribute to class-leading ride quality.
  • Available Performance Traction Management.

2020 Chevrolet Corvette Stingray

The jewel in the center
The 2020 Stingray’s heart is Chevy’s next-generation 6.2L Small Block V-8 LT2 engine, the only naturally aspirated V-8 in the segment. It will produce 495 horsepower (369 kW) and 470 lb-ft (637 Nm) of torque when equipped with performance exhaust — the most horsepower and torque for any entry Corvette.

“Though now placed behind the driver, the LT2 gives the same visceral experience we all expect from Corvette,” said Jordan Lee, GM’s global chief engineer of Small Block engines. “The LT2 has been designed to deliver excellent low-end torque and high-end power to give thrilling pedal response at any RPM.”

The powertrain’s low position enables a low center of gravity for optimal handling. Perhaps the biggest update is found in the lubrication and ventilation system. For the first time ever, the base Stingray will use an engine-mounted dry sump oil system and three scavenge pumps for improved track performance.

During serious track driving, oil volume remains high to avoid diminished performance. The new Stingray’s lateral capability is greatly improved, so the LT2’s dry sump lubrication system had to be redesigned to provide exceptional engine performance even at lateral acceleration levels exceeding 1G in all directions.

A lightweight, 3.2mm-thick glass panel on the rear hatch allows owners to show off the engine. This panel features a cantilevered trailing edge to evacuate heat from the LT2 engine compartment.

Other notable engine characteristics include:

  • Jewel-like setting in the rear compartment, visible through the rear glass hatch.
  • Every part, including the exhaust system’s wires, tubes, routing fasteners, coolant hoses, exhaust manifold and even the bolts and fasteners, is built with appearance in mind. All engine components were given careful consideration just like the exterior, and even the heat shields are textured.
  • A brand-new block and vent system. The centerline of the crankshaft sits an inch lower to the ground where it mates to the transaxle for better handling.
  • Low-profile oil pan that reduces mass.
  • Oil cooler capacity increased by 25 percent.
  • Standard edge Red valve covers.

A shift of a different kind
The next generation LT2 is paired with Chevrolet’s first eight speed dual-clutch transmission, which provides lightning-fast shifts and excellent power transfer. This transmission is uniquely designed with TREMEC to provide the best of both worlds: the spirited, direct connected feeling of a manual and the premium driving comfort of an automatic. The double-paddle de-clutch feature even allows the driver to disconnect the clutch by holding both paddles for more manual control.

Paddle shifters allow drivers to choose a specific gear. “The performance shift algorithms are so driver-focused, they can sense when you’re doing spirited driving — regardless of driving mode — and will hold lower gears longer for more throttle response,” said Juechter.

The new Small Block V-8 has a torque curve optimized to take advantage of the bespoke DCT’s lightning-fast shifts. Engineers set the DCT up with a very low first gear to leverage the additional traction to get the car off the line quickly, and its close-ratio gears 2 through 6 keep the engine near the power peak on track. Tall seventh and eighth gears make for easy long-distance cruising with low mechanical stress and excellent fuel economy.

2020 Chevrolet Corvette Stingray

The DCT is mated to a new Electronic Transmission Range Selector. With this electric shifter there’s no mechanical interface between the shift lever and the transmission. The Corvette’s electric shifter incorporates two pull toggles for Reverse and Drive and push buttons for Park, Neutral and Low/Manual. The shifter has been designed to be more attractive and compact than a standard shifter.
All-new technology improves performance and usability
Driver mode choices have been expanded from four to six, allowing drivers to tweak the feel of their Corvettes to their personal preference. The familiar Weather, Tour, Sport and Track modes remain, and there are two new modes:

  • MyMode, a configurable setting for preferred driving style that can remain between key cycles.
  • Z mode, named after the famed Z06, ZR1 and Z51 Corvette performance packages, is activated through a “Z” button on the steering wheel. This is a single-use mode that takes MyMode configurations one step further, allowing drivers to adjust the engine and transmission as well.

The 2020 Stingray benefits from GM’s new digital vehicle platform, an all-new electronic architecture that enables the adoption of the company’s next generation of technologies. The architecture minimizes wiring while allowing for faster signal transmission between different vehicle systems and the higher resolution screens. The platform enables continuous vehicle improvements through over-the-air updates and enhanced cybersecurity measures.

Other new technology features include:

  • Corvette’s next-generation infotainment system is faster and simpler, with a higher resolution display.
  • Chevy-first one-touch Bluetooth pairing with Near Field Communication.
  • Wireless charging.
  • Learn-as-you-go voice recognition.
  • Improved real-time traffic.
  • A new, 12-inch customizable instrument cluster tailored to all six driver modes.

New electrical features include:

  • Driver and passenger seat memory.
  • Heated steering wheel.
  • Tire fill alert warns the driver when tire meets maximum pressure.
  • Two new Bose audio systems: a 10-speaker standard premium system and available 14-speaker Bose Performance Series system. Speaker grilles are integrated into lower door trim for a refined look that also helps guard against damage from footwear.
  • The industry-pioneering Performance Data Recorder, an advanced driving analysis tool upgraded with high-definition resolution camera and a new, in-vehicle user interface. Customers can record both circuit and point-to-point road courses. The PDR can be set to auto-record like a dash cam that starts a recording every time the Corvette is running, or configured to only start when the car is set to Valet mode.

Attainability remains a hallmark
Corvette has always represented iconic American design, performance, technical ingenuity and attainability. The entry 2020 Stingray continues that tradition as a no-compromise value proposition, as it will start under $60,000.

The 2020 Chevrolet Corvette Stingray goes into production at GM’s Bowling Green Assembly in late 2019. Additional pricing and packaging information will be shared closer to launch.

ABOUT CHEVROLET
Founded in 1911 in Detroit, Chevrolet is one of the world’s largest car brands, selling more than 4.0 million cars and trucks a year. Chevrolet provides customers with fuel-efficient vehicles that feature engaging performance, design that makes the heart beat, passive and active safety features and easy-to-use technology, all at a value. More information can be found at www.chevy.com/nextgencorvette

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Written by Chris Griggs

Carroll Shelby most famously installed IRS on a 1968 Shelby EXP500 Prototype known as the “Green Hornet,” which was used extensively for testing and paved the way for Shelbys of the future.

First pioneered by Lancia in 1922, independent rear suspension, or IRS, was performance technology leaps and bounds above all others. Despite its benefits, it was seldom-seen in the majority of cars, because the simplest and most cost-effective solution was a solid axle with leaf springs or coils. In an IRS setup, each side functions separately, while on a solid rear suspension both sides are connected by a straight housing; one side can’t move without affecting the other. Although stronger than an IRS in certain conditions, a solid rear suspension has several drawbacks in ride quality and overall performance.

For example, if a vehicle hits a bump on one side, that tire is lifted, altering the angle of the tire on the other side and reducing the size of the contact patch, reducing grip and stability. In that same scenario, an independent rear setup allows for the opposite tire to be undisturbed and maintain constant contact with the road.

The Green Hornet, now in the collection of Barrett-Jackson Chairman and CEO Craig Jackson.

Most of today’s new cars feature front and rear independent suspension, but that generally wasn’t the case in the muscle car heyday. Due to production costs and limited technology, independent suspension was reserved only for performance cars and was seldom-seen in classics from the ʼ30s to the ʼ70s. This level of engineering was reserved for true sports cars, with the likes of Jaguars, Triumphs and Mercedes most notably utilizing the technology. Though it had been incorporated into many American cars before, the general public didn’t take notice until it was introduced on the second-generation Corvette in 1963.

Well before the technology caught on with the general public, it was commonplace in the hot rod community. When hot-rodders realized the performance benefits to be had in handling and cornering, they began to tinker with different ways to incorporate IRS into their machines. Carroll Shelby most famously installed IRS on a 1968 Shelby EXP500 Prototype known as the “Green Hornet,” which was used extensively for testing and paved the way for Shelbys of the future. The way Jaguar utilized IRS on its E-type proved the most popular way for decades. Thanks to its compact design featuring inboard brake rotors, it made for an easier swap with minimal fabrication.

Today, with the immense popularity of Resto-Mods, it’s easier than ever to incorporate the technology in everything from Camaros to Cadillacs. Consider an IRS upgrade as a must-have for your Resto-Mod project.

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This 2017 Ford GT ’66 Heritage Edition, with less than 15 miles on the odometer, will the first announced non-charity 2017 Ford GT to cross an auction block with No Reserve. It will happen at Barrett-Jackson’s Oct. 3-5, 2019, Las Vegas Auction.

LAS VEGAS, NV. – July 9, 2019 – One of the most coveted supercars in the world, a 2017 Ford GT ʼ66 Heritage Edition, has been consigned to Barrett-Jackson, The World’s Greatest Collector Car Auctions, to be sold with No Reserve during the 12th Annual Las Vegas Auction at the Mandalay Bay Convention Center in Las Vegas, October 3-5.

This stunning, low-mileage ʼ66 Heritage Edition GT is painted in Shadow Black with silver stripes and features an exposed carbon-fiber package. This special edition also wears Frozen White No. 2 graphics on the hood and doors to salute the Ford GT40 that came in first during a historic 1-2-3 sweep of the 24 Hours of Le Mans in 1966.

“Built in very limited numbers, the second-generation Ford GT was an extraordinarily difficult car to purchase when new due to Ford’s very selective application process,” said Craig Jackson, chairman and CEO of Barrett-Jackson. “This very special No Reserve offering is a second chance at owning one of these amazing supercars. The anticipation for this car will be help drive our 2019 Las Vegas Auction to new highs.”

A perfect balance between performance and power, Ford boasted that the GT achieved the highest top speed of any Ford production vehicle ever built at the time of its launch. Powered by a twin-turbo 3.5-liter Ford EcoBoost V6 matched to a 7-speed dual-clutch automatic transaxle with paddle shifters, this supercar generates 647 horsepower.

The compact design of the EcoBoost V6 allowed the GT’s fuselage to be tapered in a more efficient shape, which couldn’t have been achieved with a V8 engine. The GT’s extensive use of carbon fiber shaved weight and allowed for the shaping of the flying buttresses joining the roof and rear fenders; shapes that could not have been manufactured with steel or aluminum. The hydraulic suspension allows a nearly two-inch change in ride height from normal to track mode, and front-lift mode helps the car clear driveways and speed bumps.

The Ford GT ’66 Heritage Edition with its unique black and silver-stripe livery celebrates the 1966 Le Mans-winning GT40 Mark II race car driven by Bruce McLaren and Chris Amon. Available only in the 2017 model year, it is a stunning tribute to the car that kicked off Ford’s string of Le Mans victories that lasted for four amazing years.

“The 1966 victory at Le Mans is one of the most revered victories in American racing,” said Steve Davis, President of Barrett-Jackson. “The Shelby American GT40 No. 2 car accomplished what many thought was impossible, a victory over Ferrari. Now, over 50 years later, Barrett-Jackson has made the impossible a reality with the offering of this very special ’66 Heritage Edition GT.”

Other touches reminiscent of the 1966 Ford GT include seat belts with unique blue webbing, 20-inch one-piece forged aluminum wheels finished in gold satin clearcoat, and a leather-wrapped steering wheel. A No. 2 graphic is also applied to the interior door panel. The carbon-fiber seats are wrapped in Ebony leather. A serialized identification plate establishes the limited nature of this Heritage Edition.

For more information on becoming a bidder or to consign a vehicle for the 2019 Las Vegas Auction, visit www.Barrett-Jackson.com.

Join the online conversation on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram #BarrettJackson

Ford GT | Las Vegas 2019 - Vimeo

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Written by Chris Griggs

One of the stars of the 2019 Scottsdale Auction, this 1960 Chevrolet Corvette Custom Convertible known as “3G” was built on an Art Morrison chassis.

Just as great architectural works rely on solid foundations, great car builds depend on quality chassis. Being the base around which all other components are built, the chassis – or frame, as some call it – is crucial to any vehicle build. In the increasing popular world of Resto-Mods, an upgraded chassis is a must for a top-tier car, influencing many important attributes, such as ride comfort, handling, engine size, ride height and more.

If all-out performance is the end goal, a stock chassis engineered over 50 years ago just won’t cut it anymore. Original C-channels and basic X-frames can’t extract all the performance available with today’s modern engines. Using the latest technology, brand-new frames being engineered to make any classic vehicle ride and handle like one coming off the assembly line today. Designed to be a direct swap with the old chassis, they utilize the factory body-mounting points, eliminating the need for massive cutting and fabrication. Upgrading to a modern chassis allows the suspension system to be completely changed, often ditching leaf and coil springs and adding 4-links, coilover and sometimes even fully independent setups. Another bonus: increased options for engine and transmission swaps, with relocated mounting allowing more room in the engine bay and better overall weight distribution.

Another fine build incorporating an Art Morrison chassis was this 1955 Chevrolet 210 Custom Sedan called “X-Box,” which sold at the 2019 Scottsdale Auction for $255,200.

With all the options out there, determining which chassis is right for your car can initially seem like a daunting task, but it is not as complex as it seems. First things first: What kind of factory chassis does your car have? Many classic cars have a traditional body-on-frame and feature two C-channeled parallel rails tied together with multiple crossmembers and braces. One variation of this most commonly seen in the ’50s and ’60s was the X-frame, which consists of the rails crossing together through the passenger compartment, forming an “X” shape. The most common upgrade for these are ladder-style chassis built with a boxed construction, meaning the frame rails are fully enclosed instead of using three-sided C channels. In addition to the added strength of the boxed rails, lots of additional bracing and gussets are added to maximize rigidity, and suspension mounting points are engineered to give the best possible ride.

This beautiful 1947 Buick Super 8 Custom Convertible rocked the block when it sold for $412,500 at the 2019 Palm Beach Auction. Art Morrison chassis? You bet.

If your vehicle isn’t a full-frame car, what options are out there for your unibody car, such as a Camaro, Mustang or Challenger? To answer that question, you first have to understand how a unibody design works. The body of the car and the frame are integrated into one, with the front and rear suspensions connected using subframes. The advantage is weight savings, but there can be a drawback in overall strength. Various bracing upgrades can increase the strength in the main body, but the majority of improvements focus on the subframes. Upgraded subframes are bolt-on units constructed similar to full frames, featuring fully boxed or tube construction. This allows for improved suspension geometry, adjusted mounting points and even significant weight savings over stock units. Installing a new subframe would easily allow for the addition of performance enhancements like coilovers, rack & pinion steering, wider wheels and more, without having to cut and modify a stock subframe.

If upgrading subframes still doesn’t give you the performance you want and a little cutting and fabrication doesn’t scare you, companies like Art Morrison offer full chassis to convert your unibody to a body-on frame. There will be some cutting and welding involved, but the end result will be much stronger and sturdier than possible with the stock unibody.

The concept of building a Resto-Mod is all about combining a classic car with modern performance. You can put in the latest fuel-injected crate engine, state-of-the-art coilovers and big beefy sway bars – but if you don’t address the decades old chassis, none of those upgrades will reach their full potential. A custom chassis is ultimately what transforms a good car into a great car. If you want to build the best Resto-Mod possible, you have to start with the best foundation possible.

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This 2017 Ford GT ’66 Heritage Edition, with less than 15 miles on the odometer, will the first announced non-charity 2017 Ford GT to cross an auction block with No Reserve. It will happen at Barrett-Jackson’s Oct. 3-5, 2019, Las Vegas Auction.

LAS VEGAS, NV. – July 9, 2019 – One of the most coveted supercars in the world, a 2017 Ford GT ʼ66 Heritage Edition, has been consigned to Barrett-Jackson, The World’s Greatest Collector Car Auctions, to be sold with No Reserve during the 12th Annual Las Vegas Auction at the Mandalay Bay Convention Center in Las Vegas, October 3-5.

This stunning, low-mileage ʼ66 Heritage Edition GT is painted in Shadow Black with silver stipes and features an exposed carbon-fiber package. This special edition also wears Frozen White No. 2 graphics on the hood and doors to salute the Ford GT40 that came in first during a historic 1-2-3 sweep of the 24 Hours of Le Mans in 1966.

“Built in very limited numbers, the second-generation Ford GT was an extraordinarily difficult car to purchase when new due to Ford’s very selective application process,” said Craig Jackson, chairman and CEO of Barrett-Jackson. “This very special No Reserve offering is a second chance at owning one of these amazing supercars. The anticipation for this car will be help drive our 2019 Las Vegas Auction to new highs.”

A perfect balance between performance and power, Ford boasted that the GT achieved the highest top speed of any Ford production vehicle ever built at the time of its launch. Powered by a twin-turbo 3.5-liter Ford EcoBoost V6 matched to a 7-speed dual-clutch automatic transaxle with paddle shifters, this supercar generates 647 horsepower.

The compact design of the EcoBoost V6 allowed the GT’s fuselage to be tapered in a more efficient shape, which couldn’t have been achieved with a V8 engine. The GT’s extensive use of carbon fiber shaved weight and allowed for the shaping of the flying buttresses joining the roof and rear fenders; shapes that could not have been manufactured with steel or aluminum. The hydraulic suspension allows a nearly two-inch change in ride height from normal to track mode, and front-lift mode helps the car clear driveways and speed bumps.

The Ford GT ’66 Heritage Edition with its unique black and silver-stripe livery celebrates the 1966 Le Mans-winning GT40 Mark II race car driven by Bruce McLaren and Chris Amon. Available only in the 2017 model year, it is a stunning tribute to the car that kicked off Ford’s string of Le Mans victories that lasted for four amazing years.

“The 1966 victory at Le Mans is one of the most revered victories in American racing,” said Steve Davis, President of Barrett-Jackson. “The Shelby American GT40 No. 2 car accomplished what many thought was impossible, a victory over Ferrari. Now, over 50 years later, Barrett-Jackson has made the impossible a reality with the offering of this very special ’66 Heritage Edition GT.”

Other touches reminiscent of the 1966 Ford GT include seat belts with unique blue webbing, 20-inch one-piece forged aluminum wheels finished in gold satin clearcoat, and a leather-wrapped steering wheel. A No. 2 graphic is also applied to the interior door panel. The carbon-fiber seats are wrapped in Ebony leather. A serialized identification plate establishes the limited nature of this Heritage Edition.

For more information on becoming a bidder or to consign a vehicle for the 2019 Las Vegas Auction, visit www.Barrett-Jackson.com.

Join the online conversation on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram #BarrettJackson

Ford GT | Las Vegas 2019 - Vimeo

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Written by Barbara Toombs

When Select Blinds CMO Rick Steele had the winning bid of $300,000 on David Ragan’s NASCAR race car at the 2019 Scottsdale Auction to benefit Shriners Hospitals for Children, it began a relationship that has lasted far beyond the auction block.

It all starts with a bid.

Back in 2013 at the Barrett-Jackson Reno Tahoe Auction, Tim Whited – a businessman with a longtime passion for collector cars – scored the winning bid on the first production 2014 Cadillac CTS V-Sport: $120,000 that went directly to the SAE Foundation, an organization that helps fund and promote STEM education across the globe. That sale led to an invitation from the Foundation to become a member of their prestigious Board of Trustees, where Whited remains a vital contributor to the Foundation’s cause to this day.

Rick Steele (center) and his wife Regina celebrated his winning bid on the #38 race car with Craig Jackson, David Ragan and Steve Davis.

Fast-forward to the 2019 Scottsdale Auction. NASCAR driver David Ragan brought his #38 Shriners Hospitals for Children race car – which he drove during multiple Monster Energy Cup Series races in the 2018 season – to the auction block, with the entire sale price earmarked for Shriners Hospitals. Ragan serves as the NASCAR ambassador for Shriners International and Shriners Hospitals for Children, which has been a sponsor of his since 2012. The car caught the eye of Select Blinds co-founder and CMO Rick Steele, who has a soft spot for charitable causes that help children.

“What this car did to me, the emotion it evoked … my mom was a Shriners Hospital kid 60 years ago, and the hospital helped her out in a huge way,” Steele said during a presentation at his Arizona-based company recently. “David is so giving with his time with Shriners Hospital, and helping out children’s charities was really the denominator that sent me over the top. I just said ‘I gotta get to know this guy, I want to be involved with this stuff.’”

The #38 Select Blinds race car is now shining on racetracks around the country.

And get involved he did. After he snagged the winning bid of $300,000 for the race car, Steele and Ragan got to chatting after the sale and soon became fast friends – to the point that Steele proposed Select Blinds should be one of the primary sponsors for Ragan’s #38 car, part of the Front Row Motorsports team competing in the 2019 Monster Energy NASCAR Cup Series.

“That was one of the most memorable things I’d ever done in my lifetime,” Ragan said. “Making a positive impact on a bunch of kids’ lives all around the country, and all the emotions and the drama that went on when we were selling that car – that’s something I’ll never forget. We were glad that Rick was there, and was able to buy this car and make a difference – that started our relationship. The story of Rick and Select Blinds – working hard, having a great product, taking risks, pushing the envelope to try and make progress – that’s a lot like Front Row Motorsports and what we’ve done over the last eight to 10 years.”

The #38 Select Blinds Ford Mustang made its first appearance at the Daytona 500 in February, continued through the TicketGuardian 500 in Arizona in March and the Coca-Cola 600 in Charlotte at the end of May, and will zip around the track at the South Point 400 in Las Vegas in September.

All because of a bid and a relationship forged on the Barrett-Jackson block!

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From Bel Airs and Blazers to Impalas and IROCs, Chevrolet was well-represented at the 4th Annual Barrett-Jackson Northeast Auction! In fact, of the 545 vehicles sold, 152 were of the Bowtie variety. Eight decades of the marque were represented, from two 1946 pickups to freshly minted 2019 Corvettes. When the final gavel fell, it was a specific Chevrolet that had everyone talking: the last-built C7 Corvette, which sold for an incredible $2.7 million – all of which goes to help veterans get Smart Homes through the Stephen Siller Tunnel to Towers Foundation. Check out which Bowtie beauties made it into this auction’s #ChevyTop10:

LOT #3001 – 2019 CHEVROLET CORVETTE Z06 – LAST BUILT – $2,700,000 TO BENEFIT THE SMART HOME PROGRAM OF THE STEPHEN SILLER TUNNEL TO TOWERS FOUNDATION

LOT #663 – 2019 CHEVROLET CORVETTE YENKO/SC STAGE II CONVERTIBLE SERIAL #1 – $258,500 – FIRST TO SELL AT AUCTION

LOT #395 – 2019 CHEVROLET CORVETTE ZR1 – $126,500

LOT #395.1 – 2019 CHEVROLET CORVETTE ZO6 VIN 001 – $121,000 – A NEW RECORD SALE AT AUCTION

LOT #659 – 1969 CHREVROLET CAMARO Z/28 – $121,000

LOT #676 – 1967 CHEVROLET CORVETTE 427/435 CONVERTIBLE – $121,000

LOT #668 – 1968 CHEVROLET CAMARO CUSTOM COUPE – $113,300

LOT #702 – 1957 CHEVROLET CORVETTE 238/270 CONVERTIBLE – $108,900

LOT #396 – 2019 CHEVROLET CORVETTE CONVERTIBLE VIN 001 – $89,100 – A NEW RECORD SALE AT AUCTION

LOT #677 – 1967 CHEVROLET CORVETTE 427/390 – $88,000

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Resto-Mods continue to rock the block! This beautiful 1954 Buick Special Custom Coupe known as “G54″ was among the top sellers of Saturday’s event at $220,000 – a record sale at auction.

UNCASVILLE, CONN. – July 1, 2019 – Barrett-Jackson, The World’s Greatest Collector Car Auctions, made history with the sale of the last-built C7 Chevrolet Corvette (Lot #3001) and continued to fuel the hobby with a diverse docket of collector vehicles during the 4th Annual Northeast Auction, June 26-29, 2019, at Mohegan Sun in Connecticut. Sales over the four-day event also continued to point to the growing popularity of Resto-Mods and late model performance vehicles. The rise in popularity of Japanese collector cars was also highlighted when a 1997 Toyota Supra Anniversary Edition (Lot #711) sold for a record $176,000, making it one of the top ten vehicles sold. Among the top ten vehicles sold during this year’s Northeast Auction, six set new auction records.

In total, 545 vehicles sold for over $21.8 million with a 100 percent sell-through rate, while 470 pieces of automobilia brought in $766,000, and more than $2.8 million was raised through the sale of three charity vehicles, bringing the total auction sales to more than $24 million.

1997 Toyota Supra Anniversary Edition (Lot #711) sold for a record $176,000, making it one of the top ten vehicles sold.

“We’re so appreciative of all our guests, sponsors and exhibitors who contributed to this auction and made it such an extraordinary event,” said Craig Jackson, chairman and CEO of Barrett-Jackson. “Thanks to everyone’s participation and efforts, we hit incredible milestones as we wrote new pages in automotive history. Chief among those was a new charity auction record set by the last-built C7 Corvette. This special moment closed an era for Corvette and also raised critical support for our nation’s heroes. We built so much momentum this year in Scottsdale, Palm Beach and the Northeast that we can’t wait to top it off in Las Vegas this October.”

The top vehicles sold during the 2019 Northeast Auction included:

  1. Last-Built 2019 Chevrolet Corvette Z06 (Lot #3001) – $2.7 million (charity vehicle)
  2. 2008 Mercedes-Benz SLR McLaren Roadster (Lot #671) – $280,500
  3. 2019 Chevrolet Corvette Yenko/SC Stage II Convertible Serial #1 (Lot #663) – $258,500*
  4. 1954 Buick Special Custom Coupe “G54″ (Lot #694) – $220,000*
  5. 1969 Ford Bronco Custom SUV (Lot #669) – $203,500*
  6. 1967 Ford Mustang Eleanor Tribute Edition (Lot #665) – $187,000
  7. 2016 Jeep Wrangler Unlimited Custom 6X6 (Lot #654) – $181,500*
  8. 1997 Toyota Supra Anniversary Edition (Lot #711) – $176,000*
  9. 2017 Dodge Viper GTC ACR (Lot #664) – $172,700
  10. 2014 Ferrari California Convertible (Lot #673) – $170,500*
  11. 1971 Plymouth ‘Cuda Resto-Mod (Lot #685) – $165,000
  12. 1967 Ford Shelby GT500 (Lot #667) – $165,000

*Auction Record

2008 Mercedes-Benz SLR McLaren Roadster (Lot #671) – $280,500

Vehicles from the Vault Portfolio and David Maxwell Collection, crossed the block during this year’s Northeast Auction. A total of 47 collector cars from the Vault Portfolio are being sold at No Reserve during three Barrett-Jackson events, including the 2019 Northeast and Las Vegas Auctions, as well as the 2020 Scottsdale Auction. Eight vehicles from the Maxwell Collection also sold during this year’s Northeast Auction, including a 1971 Plymouth Cuda Resto-Mod (Lot #685), which hammered in at $165,000 and is among the top vehicles sold during the auction.

“Collector cars are the heart and soul of everything we do,” said Steve Davis, president of Barrett-Jackson. “But we’ve gone a step further to create an immersive lifestyle experience around the auction that’s unmatched in this great hobby. We offered terrific symposiums led by top automotive experts and hands-on exhibits. For the first time since its introduction, Ford offered select rides to the public in the adrenaline-pumping Ford GT supercar. Only at Barrett-Jackson can you drive home the car of your dreams, rub shoulders with industry legends and make memories that will last a lifetime.”

Specialist Kevin Trimble (left) and Corporal Scott Nokes (right) cheer as the Last-Built 2019 Chevrolet Corvette Z06 (Lot #3001) sold for the Stephen Siller Tunnel To Towers foundation for $2.7m.

On Friday, the last-built seventh-generation (C7) Chevrolet Corvette made history when Dan Snyder of Dan Snyder Motorsports purchased it for $2.7 million – a new Barrett-Jackson charity sale record by an automaker-donated vehicle. The entire amount raised from the sale of the Corvette benefited the Stephen Siller Tunnel to Towers Foundation’s Smart Home Program. Mr. Snyder also bought the last-production models of the 2018 Dodge Challenger SRT Demon (Lot #3002.1) and 2017 Dodge Viper (Lot #3002) at the 2018 Barrett-Jackson Northeast Auction. To date, Barrett-Jackson has raised over $118 million for charity. Two other vehicles crossed the block to benefit charity during the Northeast Auction:

  • 1981 DeLorean DMC-12 (Lot #3000) – $30,000 benefiting the Automotive Technology Academy of the New York-based Rockland BOCES
  • 2018 Jeep Wrangler Rubicon Custom SUV (Lot #3002) – $85,000 benefiting NS2 Serves

Barrett-Jackson’s Automobilia Auction featured over 470 authentic pieces, including items from the Terry Brannigan and Cedarmore Collections. Rounding out the top five automobilia items sold during the Northeast Auction were:

  1. 1950s Chevrolet-Oldsmobile Porcelain with Neon Sign (Lot #8294) – $23,000
  2. 1928 Texaco Gasoline Visible Gas Pump (Lot #8282) – $18,400
  3. 1954 Mobil Oil Pegasus Animated Porcelain Neon Sign (Lot #7298) – $17,250
  4. 1956 Chevrolet Corvette Kiddie Car (Lot #8267) – $17,250
  5. Late 1950s Mobil Oil Porcelain with Neon Sign (Lot #7294) – $16,100

For more information on becoming a bidder or to consign a vehicle for the 2019 Las Vegas Auction, visit www.Barrett-Jackson.com.

Join the online conversation on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram #BarrettJackson

2019 Barrett-Jackson Northeast Auction - Vimeo

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Resto-Mods continue to rock the block! This beautiful 1954 Buick Special Custom Coupe known as “G54″ was among the top sellers of Saturday’s event at $220,000 – a record sale at auction.

The atmosphere in the Mohegan Sun Arena was electric today as one beautiful vehicle after another paraded across the Barrett-Jackson auction block. The enthusiastic crowd was eager to cheer on the feverish bidding action as the final offering of collector cars at the 2019 Northeast event had their turn in the spotlight, resulting in some impressive sales with a number of auction records broken.

Top seller Saturday – and for the entire auction – was this 2008 Mercedes-Benz SLR McLaren Roadster, at $280,500.

When the final gavel fell, the star cars emerged. At the top of the list was a stunning, low-mileage 2008 Mercedes-Benz SLR McLaren roadster, which brought in $280,500. A Serial #1 2019 Yenko Corvette came in at a close second, pulling in $258,500, while an extraordinary Resto-Mod Buick known as “G54” wowed the crowd with a sale price of $220,000 – a new record at auction. An Eleanor Tribute Edition Mustang ($187,000) and a 2017 Dodge Viper GTC ACR ($172,700), as well a 1967 Ford Shelby GT500 and a custom ’71 Plymouth ’Cuda (each selling for $165,000) were also among the top sellers of the day. Noteworthy record sales (landing in the Top 10 as well) included a custom 1969 Ford Bronco that went to its new home for $203,500 and a 1997 Toyota Supra Anniversary Edition that sold for $176,000.

This custom 2018 Jeep Wrangler Rubicon sold for $85,000, 100% of which will benefit veterans through NS2 Serves.

The third and final charity vehicle of the auction came to the auction block today to help NS2 Serves, which helps veterans by providing IT training and employment assistance, at no cost to them. The stunning custom 2018 Jeep Wrangler Rubicon – designed by Tommy Pike Customs in partnership with ARIES and Pennzoil – brought the gavel down on a $85,000 winning bid.

The Automobilia Auction also had a banner Super Saturday, with the last of nearly 500 authentic pieces of the past taking their turn on the block. Top seller of the day – and the auction – was a Chevrolet-Oldsmobile neon sign from the 1950s, going to its new home for $23,000. A pair of visible gas pumps also caught the attraction of bidders, as did two beautifully restored “mini-cars” – a 1956 Corvette with incredible detail and a hand-built “Speed Racer” prototype.

Barrett-Jackson is extremely grateful to all the fans, bidders and consignors – as well as the incredibly hospitable Mohegan Tribe and the entire team at Mohegan Sun – for making the 4th Annual Northeast Auction an event to remember.

For a look back at the highlights from the entire auction (and a taste of what’s to come at our next event in Las Vegas), check out our recap video below, as well as a photo gallery of today’s top sellers and more.

LOT #671 – 2008 MERCEDES-BENZ SLR MCLAREN ROADSTER – $280,500

LOT #663 – 2019 CHEVROLET CORVETTE YENKO/SC STAGE II CONVERTIBLE SERIAL #1 – $258,500 – FIRST TO SELL AT AUCTION

LOT #694 – 1954 BUICK SPECIAL CUSTOM COUPE “G54″ – $220,000 – A NEW RECORD AT AUCTION

LOT #669 – 1969 FORD BRONCO CUSTOM SUV – $203,500 – A NEW RECORD AT AUCTION

LOT #665 – 1967 FORD MUSTANG ELEANOR TRIBUTE EDITION – $187,000

LOT #654 – 2016 JEEP WRANGLER UNLIMITED CUSTOM 6X6 – $181,500 – A NEW RECORD AT AUCTION

LOT #711 – 1997 TOYOTA SUPRA ANNIVERSARY EDITION – $176,000 – A NEW RECORD AT AUCTION

LOT #664 – 2017 DODGE VIPER GTC ACR – $172,700

LOT #673 – 2014 FERRARI CALIFORNIA CONVERTIBLE – $170,500 – A NEW RECORD AT AUCTION

LOT #667 – 1967 FORD SHELBY GT500 – $165,000

LOT #685 – 1971 PLYMOUTH ‘CUDA CUSTOM COUPE – $165,000

LOT #644 – 1974 FORD BRONCO CUSTOM SUV – $101,200 – A NEW RECORD AT AUCTION

LOT #691.1 – 2018 MERCEDES-BENZ S560 4MATIC – $91,300 – A NEW RECORD AT AUCTION

Craig Jackson and NS2 Serves Chairman General John Campbell look on as Barrett-Jackson’s Adam Ferrara interview Jeanette and John Staluppi, who had the winning $85,000 bid on the 2018 Jeep Wrangler Rubicon Custom SUV to benefit veterans through NS2 Serves.

LOT #8294 – 1950S CHEVROLET-OLDSMOBILE PORCELAIN WITH NEON SIGN – $23,000

TWO VISIBLE GAS PUMPS FROM THE 1920S ENDED UP IN THE TOP 10 SELLERS SATURDAY DURING THE AUTOMOBILIA AUCTION.

LOT #8267 – 1956 CHEVROLET CORVETTE KIDDIE CAR – $17,250

LOT #8298 – CIRCA 1950S PORCELAIN FLAG SIGN WITH ANIMATED NEON – $13,800

LOT #8270 – HAND-BUILT PROTOTYPE SPEED RACER MACH 5 MINI-CAR – $12,650

LOT #8296 – 1930S FORD NEON PORCELAIN SIGN – $11,500

LOT #8299 – LARGE 1950S DOUBLE-SIDED FIRESTONE NEON SIGN – $11,500

LOT #8260.2 – 1950S COCA-COLA VENDO 81 COIN-OPERATED SODA MACHINE – $11,212.5

PERFORMING THE NATIONAL ANTHEM TODAY – FOR THE FOURTH YEAR IN A ROW – WAS 15-YEAR-OLD AVA COSGROVE.

BARRETT-JACKSON CHAIRMAN AND CEO CRAIG JACKSON WITH PRESIDENT STEVE DAVIS.

A HAPPY WINNING BIDDER.

BURNING RUBBER AT THE DODGE THRILL RIDES.

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Written by Barbara Toombs

While there are many wonderful road trips to be had in the northeastern part of the United States, only one can be driven along what is known as the “Queen of Parkways,” considered the most scenic highway in Connecticut and recognized as one of the most scenic of its kind in the nation: Merritt Parkway.

Governor Wilbur Cross announced the creation of the Merritt Parkway in 1934. Named after then U.S. Rep. Congressman Schuyler Merritt, the divided highway was intended to take traffic off the hugely congested Route 1 and improve access to New York City. It played a crucial role in the rapid commercial and residential development of Fairfield County, Connecticut, in the 1930s and 1940s.

The Merritt Parkway, which has just two lanes in each direction, opened in sections from 1938 to 1940, originally beginning in Greenwich and running 38 miles to Stratford. Today the parkway extends 83 miles to East Hartford. The project was funded by the New Deals’ WPA (Works Progress Administration) and PWA (Public Works Administration) at a time when the Federal Highway System was not even envisioned and the United States had not yet entered into World War II.

As one of the first roads to combine the beauty and leisure of scenic recreational parkways with the efficiency of high-speed motorways, the Merritt Parkway represented a significant development in the evolution of American highway design. Its landscaping and layout was arranged with great care, and included the addition of 22,000 trees and 40,000 plantings.

Among the parkway’s most notable features are its bridges. Designed by architect George Dunkelberger to add to the beauty of their natural surroundings, no two of the original 69 bridges looked alike; each exemplified architectural styles that included Art Deco, Art Moderne, French Renaissance, Gothic, Neoclassicism and Rustic. Dunkelberger’s goal was to highlight the openness of the countryside surrounding the parkway so drivers could enjoy the scenic beauty of Connecticut while passing through.

Early Merritt Parkway maps promoted the 1938 road as the “Gateway to New England” and advised travelers of the rules of the road. Today’s drivers can use a more updated publication – “A Guide to the Merritt Parkway” – produced by the Merritt Parkway Conservancy, which was established in late 1999 to maintain and protect the historic roadway’s landscaping and bridges.

The guide (available at MerrittParkway.org) highlights some of the great bridges and their remarkable details, great old trees, swamps and rivers, stone walls and rock outcrops. It also provides useful information about the many parks, arts and science centers, historic sites and traditional town centers easily accessible from the parkway.

Travelers on the parkway do need to take note that commercial vehicles are prohibited, as are trailers of any kind. The rules of the road also prohibit any vehicles weighing more than 7,500 pounds, or those with dimensions exceeding 24 feet long, 7.5 feet wide or 8 feet high (in consideration of those older bridges). While tolls were collected on the parkway from 1939 through 1988, drivers no longer have to pay for the privilege of traveling the scenic road.

There’s even a Merritt Parkway Museum. Located in the Ryder’s Landing Shopping Center in Stratford and open Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., it features archives, photos and a 30-minute video describing the early challenges of building “The Merritt,” as it is known locally.

The unique thoroughfare was added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1991 – uncommon for a highway – and was declared by the state of Connecticut to be a State Scenic Highway and by the U.S. government to be a National Scenic Byway.

Today, 85 years after its groundbreaking, the words spoken by Congressman Merritt still resonate: “This great highway is not being constructed primarily for rapid transit but for pleasant transit. This county is fortunate in having such beautiful backcountry and it is our great duty to see that these beauties are preserved.”

A leisurely journey along Connecticut’s Merritt Parkway will illustrate that great duty has indeed been achieved.

Photos courtesy of Connecticut Department of Transportation and Library of Congress – Prints and Photographs Division

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