Classic Cars Phuket

Historic Sales Brochures: United States

Sales Brochures Index

Classic Cars Phuket

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1970 Oldsmobile Toronado

1970 Oldsmobile Toronado

Front-wheel-drive, V8-engine with 7450 cm³ and 375 HP.

What the brochure said: "An unsurpassed luxury car, by every current benchmark of automotive design, workmanship and elegance. It is perhaps the only car today in which luxury and performance are inseperable. You owe yourself this new experience in luxury."

1965 Lincoln Continental Convertible

1965 Lincoln Continental

America's only four-door-convertible of the time, 5.49m long, V8-engine with 7000 cm³ and 320 HP.

What the brochure said: "Lincoln Continental is the luxury motorcar that stands apart from all other cars. It distinguishes you among fine car owners. Singular in its luxury and comfort."

Interior of a 1965 Lincoln Continental


1977 Lincoln Continental Mark V Emilio Pucci Edition

1977 - 1979 Lincoln Continental Mark V

In the late 70s Lincoln created one of the most collectible American cars of the decade: The designer series of the big Mark V Coupés. Each year Lincoln presented four masterpieces with interiors styled by Cartier, Givenchy, Emilio Pucci and Bill Blass, flamboyant in every detail. It was the last full-size model of the range with staggering 5,85 m in length and a 7536 cm³-V8 engine with 210 HP.

What the brochure said about the Pucci Edition Mark V shown above: "A dramatic combination of black and white emphasizes the overall sleekness of the new Mark V. Emilio Pucci specified Cayman grain patent leather appearance for the white roof and a formal interior of white leather and vinyl with black trim. His signature is embedded in the opera windows..."

1979 Lincoln Continental Mark V Bill Blass Edition

Interior of a 1979 Lincoln Continental Mark V Bill Blass Edition

1977 Lincoln Continental Mark V

Emilio Pucci was one of the designers of the Continental Mark V interior Cartier Clock was standard in every Lincoln Continental Mark V

Page 2 of US brochures:

Cadillac Eldorado and Chrysler New Yorker