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These Classic Cars Were Only Sold For One Model Year

Vukasin HerbezDecember 16, 2022

Whenever a car is released on the market, the company that produced it projects its market life. On average, new vehicles spend five to seven years on the market, after which they are significantly refreshed or completely redesigned. However, in the case of some classic cars, manufacturers deliberately present models with a limited market life of even one single year.

Called “one-hit-wonders,” these cars were available for a limited amount of time and are often more exciting versions of standard models. These “one and done” models had unique designs, features, and performance and became collector’s items. We compiled the most interesting classic cars that were available for just one model year here.

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Oldsmobile Rally 350

To fight tightening regulations that were destroying the muscle car class, Oldsmobile introduced the bright yellow Rally 350 model. It was a clever way to avoid high insurance premiums with a smaller but still powerful 350 V8 engine featuring 310 HP (via Hemmings).

Photo Credit: Motorious

Other manufacturers introduced similar models, but Oldsmobile is most famous due to its unmistakable appearance and eye-catching yellow paint. However, Rally 350 wasn’t a big success on the market despite the clever engineering, and GM made only 3547 examples in 1970.

Photo Credit: Jeep

Jeep Cherokee Limited 5.9

Today, fast SUVs are nothing special. But in the ’90s, they were extremely rare. Jeep produced one that will be a collector’s item very soon. This was the 1998 5.9 Limited, a one-year, top-of-the-line model equipped with every luxury Jeep had to offer and a 5.9-liter Magnum V8 with 245 HP (via Motor Trend).

Photo Credit: Jeep

Although 245 HP doesn’t sound like too much today, it was the lofty number for late ’90s SUV standards. The Grand Cherokee 5.9 was one of Jeep’s hot rod models before modern their SRT versions with powerful Hemi engines. Only about 15,000 sold and the 5.9 Limited is a definite future classic as a result.

Photo Credit: Ford

Shelby GT350 R

Produced only in 1965 and sold to privateers and racing teams all over America and the world, Shelby GT 350 R was a pure racing beast. Those cars were not street-legal and were used purely for racing purposes, something that they did exceptionally well (via Supercars).

Photo Credit: Ford

The same 289 V8 powered the R version as the regular Shelby GT350, but it had close to 400 HP and numerous racing modifications. The car was light and well-balanced, and it proved extremely fast, winning races in America, Europe, and South America as well. Shelby made only 34 so you’ll need the fortune to own one today. All cars were 1965 model year.

Photo Credit: Auto WP

Ford Mustang Cobra R (1995)

Ford’s Special Vehicle Team (SVT) department was responsible for some of the fastest muscle cars of the last 25 years. In 1995, they presented another Cobra R. This time it was produced in 250 examples and sold only to individuals with racing licenses or private teams (via Car and Driver).

Photo Credit: Auto WP

Under the hood was a tuned 5.8-liter V8 engine that delivered 300 HP and 356 lb.-ft of torque. Even though this kind of power is not too impressive today, it was a significant number in 1995. Since the Cobra R was a relatively light car, its performance was good. The 0 to 60 mph time took 5.2 seconds, making it one of the fastest-accelerating American production models. The Cobra R was available only in white, and this model was just the start of the SVT division turning ordinary Mustangs into land rockets.

1970 Plymouth Superbird
Photo Credit: Hot Rod

Plymouth Roadrunner Superbird

As one of the craziest muscle cars ever produced, Plymouth has one of the most recognizable designs ever presented to the general public. To homologate the car for racing, Plymouth built (1970 model year only) just under 2000 road-going Superbirds and sold them all over the United States (via Trust Auto).

Photo Credit: Super Cars

Based on the Plymouth Roadrunner, it came with a 440 V8 as standard and the 426 Hemi as the only engine option. However, Plymouth installed a nose cone, hideaway headlights, and an enormous spoiler on the back. To make it as aerodynamically efficient as possible. Also, it transformed the rear glass from the standard concave-shaped one to regular which proved more slippery in wind tunnel testing.

Photo Credit: Auto WP

Ford Mustang Cobra

Although we have witnessed a recent rise in prices, the Fox-body Mustang Cobra flew under the radar of mainstream collectors for a long. Most people dismiss it as another Fox-Body Mustang, but this Cobra is much more than that. It is a proper performance car, blurring the line between a classic muscle car and a sports coupe (via Mustang Specs).

Photo Credit: Auto WP

It was produced for one year only in 1993 and marked the end of the Fox-body Mustang generation. Under the hood was an SVT-prepared 5.0-liter HO engine with trick GT40 heads and various other upgrades. The 0 to 60 mph time was under six seconds and the 1993 Cobra handled it thanks to the revised suspension perfectly. Ford made only 4993 examples in 1993. The Fox-body Mustang generation ended production in 1993, and this was the perfect way to send it off to history.

Photo Credit: Mecum

Chevrolet Corvette ZL-1

The ZL1 package was one of the best-kept secrets of the late ’60s muscle car world. Only a few people knew about this car’s existence. That is why GM made only two. Chevrolet made around 12 test Corvettes with the high-revving ZL-1 and a 427 all-aluminum engine in 1969.

Photo Credit: Motoring ME

The performance potential was unbelievable and Chevrolet wanted to avoid offering this wild racing engine to the general public. So the ZL-1 option was never mentioned in the press or official brochures. However, wealthy individuals close to the factory knew about its existence and could purchase the ZL-1 (via Motor Trend).

Photo Credit: Best Car Mag

Lotus Omega/Omega Carlton

This crazy menacing sedan is virtually unknown in the USA. Despite this, it was a model by GM’s subsidiary Opel in Germany and Vauxhall in the UK. It once claimed the title of the world’s fastest four-door. Introduced in 1991 and discontinued in 1992, Omega Lotus was Opel’s rear-wheel drive luxury model tuned by renowned British sports car maker Lotus. It was given a turbocharger on top of an already powerful stock six-cylinder engine (via Auto Zine).

Photo Credit: Best Car Mag

The 3.6-liter six delivered 377 HP, which was massive for the standards of the day. The performance was thrilling as well. The 0 to 60 mph run was over in just 5.2 seconds and the top speed was a record-breaking 177 mph. Lotus did the finishing and fine-tuning of vehicles produced and delivered by Opel. The body kit, spoiler, and unique details were all installed in England. Despite being very fast, the market didn’t respond well. Opel and Lotus made only 950 models, which are valuable classics today.

Shelby GT500 KR

In 1968, Ford introduced the 428 Cobra Jet engine, and Shelby was about to use it in his line of Mustangs. He wanted to do something unique; the result was GT 500 KR – King of the Road. The 428 Cobra Jet had 335 HP, but everybody knew that the engine delivered more than 400 HP and 400 lb.-ft of torque (via Supercars).

Ford Mustang Mach 1 - Shelby Mustang
Photo Credit: Ford

The production was highly limited, and the GT500 KR was also pretty loaded with interior trimmings and luxuries. Unfortunately, Shelby produced the GT500 KR for the 1968 model year only and Ford dropped it for 1969.

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BMW M3 CS

When the F80 generation M3 was first released in 2015, the car-buying public was polarized. Some adored the sheer aggression, performance, and instant torque from the 3.0-liter straight-six engine. Others criticized the once fantastic and naturally-aspirated car’s lack of refinement and artificial nature. However, the 2018 M3 CS, a one-year-only model, was everyone’s favorite (via BMW Blog).

Photo Credit: Auto WP

The 3.0-liter, twin-turbo engine delivered 454 HP, a bit more than the standard unit, but its overall performance was improved with less weight and re-tuned suspension. The 2018 BMW M3 CS was produced in 1500 examples and discontinued for the 2019 model year.

Dodge Charger (B-body) - Dodge Super Bee
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Dodge Charger Super Bee

The original Charger Super Bee was a one-year-only model (1971), which was an entry-level muscle car. Selling at lower prices but packing good equipment, wild graphics, and a 440 engine as standard, the Super Bee was a relatively popular proposition for people looking for a classic performance machine in vivid colors and tire-shredding performance (via Hemmings).

Photo Credit: Mecum

The base 440 delivered 370 HP, and the Six Pack option was capable of 385 HP. The Hemi was the only engine option but very rare, and just 22 cars received that engine.

Foto Credit: Mecum

Chevrolet Chevelle Z/16

What exactly is the Chevelle Z16? It’s a fully loaded regular Chevelle with a 396 V8 engine, a Muncie 4-speed gearbox, and heavy-duty suspension and equipment. Even some dealers weren’t aware that this option existed, and Chevrolet refused to market the Z16 for some reason, making this Chevelle a secret model (via Hemmings).

Photo Credit: Hagerty

The Z16 was fast, but it was also expensive for a Chevrolet. That’s why they made only 200 of them. GM offered the car in the 1965 model year only, and most dealers didn’t even have the idea that Chevrolet built it.

Photo Credit: Auto WP

BMW 1M

Despite having powerful engines throughout the range, BMW 1-Series had a true performance version in 2008, when BMW presented the 1M. This was the most powerful 1-Series with a 3.0-liter turbocharged six-cylinder engine that delivered 335 HP to the rear wheels over a 6-speed manual transmission (via Evo).

Photo Credit: Auto WP

The combination of the lightweight body, powerful engine, and race-tuned suspension proved fantastically popular. As you guessed, the 1M costs a lot considering it’s more than a ten-year-old used car, but every day it’s getting more and more expensive.

Photo Credit: Hot Rod

AMC Rebel Machine

The modest success of the 1969 AMC SC/Rambler encouraged the company to produce another particular, one-year-only muscle car in the form of a Rebel Machine. AMC presented the Machine in 1970 with the same mechanics but with more power (345 HP) and more performance-oriented options (via Hemmings).

AMC Rebel
Photo Credit: Hot Rod

It had a cool name, patriotic color scheme, Ram Air induction hood, and 0-60 times of fewer than 6 seconds, making it a reasonable choice for any street racer.

Photo Credit: Auto WP

Ford Mustang Cobra R

The coolest-looking fourth-generation Mustang is undoubtedly the 2000 SVT Cobra R. Again, this limited-edition model with an “R” designation produced only 300 copies for racing drivers and teams. The Cobra R featured many improvements and enhancements compared to other regular Mustangs (via Ford Performance).

Photo Credit: Auto WP

First and foremost was the 5.4-liter V8 with 385 HP and 385 lb.-ft of torque. Second, the body kit with front and rear spoilers and side skirts. Third, the stiff suspension and a few chassis modifications. The Cobra was born for performance and buyers got precisely that when they pressed the gas pedal. The 0 to 60 mph sprint took just 4.4 seconds. Its top speed was around 150 mph, which was impressive for the day. Too bad that Ford built only 300 of these thoroughbreds, which are impossible to find today.

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Plymouth AAR Cuda

The AAR Cuda was a limited-production model to commemorate Dan Gurney’s All-American Racing team. Which used ‘Cudas in the Trans-Am championship (via 70 AAR Cuda).

It came with a 340 V8 small block, a unique plastic hood in matte black paint with a hood scoop, a rear spoiler, and exciting side graphics, which included a big AAR logo. This version was somewhat more expensive than the regular 340 ‘Cuda and that’s why Plymouth made only 2724.

Photo Credit: BAT

Chrysler C-300

The fastest, most powerful American production model for 1955 and the car that shook the car scene was the mighty Chrysler C-300. This was the start of a 10-year production run of Chrysler’s famous “Letter cars.” It was a series of exclusive, fast, and expensive coupes and convertibles with maximum power, comfort, and luxury (via Concept Carz).

Photo Credit: Auto WP

The first car in that glorious lineup was the ’55 C-300. The car got its name from the 331 V8 Hemi engine they equipped with 8.5:1 compression. It also got a race camshaft and twin four-barrel carburetors to produce 300 HP, which was a magical figure for the mid-1950s.

Photo Credit: Mecum

Dodge Charger Daytona

In the late ’60s, Dodge was desperate to go racing in NASCAR, and the Charger was the perfect candidate. However, since NASCAR cars already approached high speeds of almost 200 mph on newly-constructed superspeedway tracks, aerodynamics played a crucial role in a car’s performance and results.

Photo Credit: Auto WP

So Dodge decided to go all out and create a racing car with a special front end, flush rear glass, and a prominent rear spoiler. The Charger Daytona was one of the first cars to be developed in a wind tunnel and used new materials in construction. The Charger Daytona was a one-year-only model (1969) and a low 504 examples left the factory (via Supercars).

Photo Credit: Hot Cars

Dodge Li’l Red Express Truck

The muscle car era affected the truck segment, which resulted in a few unique versions and more powerful engines. However, nothing changed the truck industry more than when Dodge introduced the Lil’ Red Express Truck in 1978. It was the first full-size muscle truck in the world. The secret of the Lil’ Red Express Truck and its importance lies in the strict rules of the late 1970s, which robbed most V8 engines of their power and vehicles of their performance (via Auto Evolution).

Dodge Lil' Red Express Truck
Photo Credit: Car Domain

But Dodge found an interesting loophole in the current regulations that declared pickup trucks didn’t need catalytic converters. This meant Dodge could install a more powerful engine. Allowing it to breathe easier and deliver more punch than previous models or competitors. Dodge took a standard D Series short-bed truck, added a 360 V8 engine, and put big truck-like stacked exhaust pipes right behind the doors. They also installed a more durable automatic transmission.

Photo Credit: Automobile Mag

Ford Mustang McLaren M81

This exciting car was built with the help of the well-known McLaren racing team with their American operation office in Michigan. The idea behind the project was to take the 2.3-liter turbo engine from the regular Mustang and transform it into a street racing beast. It featured a race-tuned suspension, a lightweight body, and many other modifications. McLaren and Ford did exactly that by installing the tuned turbo engine with 190 HP. A considerable number for the day, especially coming from 2.3 liters and changing the looks of the Fox Mustang (via Ford Authority).

Photo Credit: Mustang Specs

The result has good performance, driving dynamics, and a very high price tag. Its price tag was $25,000, roughly three times the price of a typical example. Needless to say, despite all the interesting things installed in the M81, it was a tough sell and only about 10 left the factory before the project was canceled.

Photo Credit: Auto WP

Oldsmobile W-31

Since the muscle car segment exploded in 1970 with big block power, some manufacturers offered smaller and nimbler alternatives to 427, 455, or 454 engines. One of those forgotten and obscure models is Oldsmobile W31 (via Hemmings).

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You all know about Olds Rally 350 model made for 1970 only, but this W31 was its twin car with less “in your face” styling and similar power from a high-revving 350 V8. The vehicle featured many “go fast” options, but it flew under the radar since most customers didn’t know it existed. In the end, Oldsmobile produced just 116 of those interesting machines for the 1970 model year.

Photo Credit: Auto Express

Ford Fairlane Thunderbolt

In 1963, Pontiac, Chevrolet, and all of GM were out of factory-supported racing. The Mopar dominated the strip with Max Wedge engines, and Ford didn’t have enough firepower to compete with Dodge or Plymouth. But that was about to change when Ford introduced a factory-built drag racer called the Fairlane Thunderbolt for the 1964 season (via Hemmings).

Ford thunderbird
Photo Credit: Car Domain

Built using a plain Fairlane two-door sedan body and removing all but the essentials, the Thunderbolt was all about lightweight and big power. Under the hood was the new 427 V8 FE with a factory output of 425 HP. However, experts think that the actual output was closer to 600 HP. Since the engine had all kinds of go-fast goodies like a special intake manifold, high-performance heads, special pistons, and so on. Ford made exactly 100 Thunderbolts in 1964 and they were all sold to professional racers for $1 each.

Photo Credit: Auto WP

Chevrolet Corvette Stingray Z06

Although you can buy the Stingray with the Z06 package today, this model started in 1963 as a special order version. And for decades after that, Chevrolet didn’t use that nameplate again. The 1963 Stingray Z06 was a one-year model with several distinct features, making it so sought-after today (via Motor Trend).

Photo Credit: Auto WP

The Stingray Z06 had racing in mind and came with unique suspension, more powerful engines, less weight, and a big 36-gallon fuel tank for endurance racing. This was the perfect basis if you wanted to race a new Corvette in 1963.

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Ford RS200

Back in the mid-1980s, motorsports were all about rally racing and the terrifyingly dangerous Group B. Group B was a part of the World Rally Championship, which featured factory prototypes loosely based on production cars with insane turbocharged engines and all-wheel drive systems. The vehicles were crazy fast and dangerous and much loved by fans all over the world. This brought us many exciting and fast road cars since manufacturers were obligated to produce several road-going vehicles for homologation purposes (via The Drive).

Ford RS200
Photo Credit: Ford

 

Precisely that was the insane Ford RS200. Introduced in 1984, this was a mid-engined, turbocharged sports car that featured lightweight body construction, a 2.1-liter engine with 250 HP, and two seats. It was a race car with no intention of hiding it, and thanks to all-wheel drive, it was capable of jumping from 0 to 60 mph in five seconds flat. The road version, of which 200 left the factory, was detuned from 450 compared to the 500 HP of the race version.

Photo Credit: Auto WP

Ford Mustang Boss 351

In 1971, Mustang received another thorough restyle, which would be the final one for the first generation. The car again grew in size and weight and featured a new sharper look with a much wider track. Unfortunately, the Boss 302 and Boss 429 versions were gone, but the Grande and Mach I stayed, albeit with lower power ratings. However, there was one exciting model introduced in 1971, and that was the Boss 351 (via Motor Trend).

Photo Credit: Auto WP

Made for one year only, the ’71 Mustang Boss 351 was one of the rarest Mustangs produced, with only 1800 made. It had a highly tuned version of the 351 V8 engine with around 330 HP. It was fast, good-looking, and more expensive than the Mach 1 version of the same model year and today it is a true collector’s item.

Photo Credit: Mecum

Chevrolet Camaro ZL-1

The Camaro ZL-1 was the same as the regular 1969 Camaro on the outside. But it was so fast that it was barely street-legal. The official 1969 Chevrolet literature doesn’t mention the ZL-1 option for the Camaro. But if you were a successful drag racer or a dealer, you knew about this expensive option. That is why only 69 Camaros ZL-1 left the factory (via Supercars).

Photo Credit: Hot Rod

The secret of the Camaro ZL-1 was its engine. It was high revving, 7.0-liter V8 with around 550 HP in mild tune. Chevrolet produced about 200 of those engines, and while most of them went to Can-Am racing teams, 69 of ZL-1 were installed in C.O.P.O Camaros and sold to drag racing teams.

Photo Credit: Auto WP

Ford Mustang HO

In 1972, Ford discontinued Boss 351 and Cobra Jet Mustangs while Shelby models were killed two years prior. However, the performance Mustang buyers were given a choice, and Ford offered the HO model. HO stood for High Output, a kind of Boss 351 for 1972.

Photo Credit: Auto WP

It featured a performance 351 V8 rated at 275 HP, which was healthy for early ’70s standards. In the end, Ford only made about 60 of those interesting machines in all three body styles (via Motor Trend).

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Pontiac Firebird Trans Am

In 1969, Pontiac wanted to present a model which could be homologated for Trans Am racing. As a part of GM, the factory was still under the racing ban. To mask its intentions, Pontiac introduced the Firebird Trans Am as a loaded version that featured big block power from the famous 400 V8 engine equipped with the Ram Air III or IV intake system (via Motor Trend).

Photo Credit: Auto WP

However, this particular version with signature white paint, blue stripes, and Rally II wheels proved challenging. Only 634 Firebird Trans Ams left the factory. Among those, only eight were convertibles. As you probably know, Trans Am later became a full-fledged member of the Firebird range. But for the first generation of this legendary muscle car, the Firebird Trans Am was a one-year-only model.

Photo Credit: Auto WP

Ford Focus RS 500

Known for its affordable performance cars, Ford invested a lot of time in the second-generation Focus RS in 2009. The car featured a 2.5-liter five-cylinder engine with 305 HP and brutal performance. However, it was an old-fashioned hot hatch. With all that power delivered to the front axle. It had a trick front suspension to keep the front end in check, but it still had a torque steer effect (via Auto Express).

Photo Credit: Auto WP

Ford was getting ready to turn to all-wheel drive for the Focus RS Mk3 but wanted to say goodbye to the front-wheel-drive model with a bang. That bang was the Focus RS 500. A limited production model with 350 HP, matte black paint, and a plaque with the serial number on the dash. It was sold out in just a few days and earned its place in history as the most powerful factory front-wheel-drive hot hatch.

Photo Credit: Car Domain

Plymouth Barracuda 440

The 1969 Barracuda featured a classic body style before the Plymouth E-Body muscle car got the thorough restyle for the 1970 model year. The biggest news was the new 440 model with the biggest engine ever installed under the hood of a car in that segment.

The Barracuda 440 was a one-year-only model with 375 HP and a massive 480 lb.-ft of torque, making it fast but also hard to launch due to loads of wheel spin. Due to the tight fit of the engine, there wasn’t space for the power steering pump. So you had to use your muscles to turn this compact but powerful car. Plymouth only made a handful of these models, which makes them sought-after today (via Motor Trend).

Photo Credit: Auto WP

Chevrolet Monza Estate Wagon

This was a strange and obscure model in Chevrolet’s history. It was a crossbreed of two cars, the Chevrolet Monza and Vega. Both of those models were economy cars from the ’70s, which were produced in big numbers and were quite common on the roads. However, for the 1978 model year, Chevrolet Introduced Monza Estate Wagon. It was, in fact, a Vega with a three-door wagon body (via Automobile Catalog).

Photo Credit: Auto WP

The base engine was a 2.5-liter Iron Duke four-cylinder unit, but the bigger V6 was available for some areas. Since the Monza Estate Wagon used the leftover Chevrolet Vega bodies, it wasn’t a particularly desirable model, and Chevrolet produced less than 3000 before discontinuing it in late 1978.

Chrysler 300 - Chrysler
Photo Credit: eBay

 

Chrysler 300 Hurst

Introduced in 1970, the special limited edition 300 Hurst was a unique model based on the new full-size Chrysler platform. It was built in very limited numbers of around 500 with the help of the famous transmission company Hurst. It featured a special white and gold paint job, a similarly-styled interior, and a rear spoiler integrated into the rear deck lid (via Supercars).

Photo Credit: eBay

Under the hood, a mighty 440 V8 engine with 395 HP could propel the two-ton beast to respectful acceleration times. The model was on the market for only one year, but true Mopar aficionados will never forget these gold and white behemoths.

Photo Credit: Ristrucasa

AMC Hornet 360

The early ’70s marked the beginning of the end for muscle cars with downsizing, tightening emissions, and safety standards. The AMC was one of the first companies to realize that a new breed of muscle cars was needed to keep power-hungry customers happy. So in 1971, they introduced the Hornet 360 (via Hemmings).

AMC Hornet SC/360
Photo Credit: Car Domain

Based on a regular economy car called Hornet, it was equipped with better suspension, sharper steering, and a 360 V8. This hot Hornet turned from an ordinary compact into a proper muscle car. The power wasn’t big at 245 HP. But those horses could make the Hornet fly in a lightweight body. The rest of the muscle cars offerings in 1971 all had problems with big size and weight as well as engines that didn’t make power anymore. But the Hornet 360 was one of the fastest cars on sale. Unfortunately, buyers needed to understand the forward-thinking of AMC and less than 800 Hornets were sold in 1971, making them very rare and obscure muscle cars.

Photo Credit: Auto WP

Ford Torino Talladega

In contrast to some models from our list, which were produced for 12 months or so, the Torino Talladega was made for only a couple of weeks in early 1969. This car was Ford’s answer to Dodge Daytona and Mopar’s efforts to win in NASCAR.

Photo Credit: Auto WP

The idea behind the Talladega, named after the infamous NASCAR track, was to take standard Torino, give it a unique front end and a few slippery details, and homologate it for superspeedways. A total of 754 Talladegas left the factory in such a short time and many were used for racing (via Silodrome).

Photo Credit: Auto WP

Chevrolet Vega Cosworth

After the debacle of the Corvair in the ’60s, Chevrolet was reluctant to enter the compact market again. But since the segment grew, Chevy didn’t have a choice. So a brand-new Vega was introduced as a 1971 model. The Vega was a compact, modernly-styled model with three basic body styles. The two-door coupe, two-door sedan, and practical three-door wagon. The front end resembled closely to the design of the 1971 Camaro with a similar grille, headlights, and bumper.

Photo Credit: Auto WP

In 1975, Chevrolet even introduced the very interesting but unsuccessful Vega Cosworth. The model featured a high-revving 2.0-liter four-cylinder twin-cam motor with 110 HP. Although it wasn’t particularly fast or powerful, the Vega Cosworth was good-looking. Along with an attractive black and gold paint job and unique wheels. GM produced the model in cooperation with British engine engineering company Cosworth known for their Formula One engines (via Auto Evolution).

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