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1970 Dodge Challenger R/T HEMI
Chevy had the Camaro. Ford had the Mustang. In 1970, Dodge introduced the Challenger, a car that shared the E-Body platform with the Plymouth Barracuda. The Hemi version of this car had a eight-cylinder 426cid Hemi that put out 425hp. The appearance is so loved today that it was used as inspiration for the current Challenger, which made a come back in 2008 after dipping out of production in 1983. According to Hagerty.com, the convertible version of this car is valued at more than $400,000. How did we do? Let us know in the comments section below.
1971 Lamborghini Miura P400 SV
This car at the forefront of the V12 Lambo and mid-engined supercar curves. Fun fact: "SV" stands for "Spinto Veloce," which is roughly translated to "pushed fast."How did we do? Let us know in the comments section below.
1970-72 Chevrolet Corvette ZR1
The ZR-1, a car many consider the best small-block 'Vette ever made, was introduced in 1970 and only ran through 1972. In those three years, only 53 cars were made; 25 were produced in 1970, 8 in 1971, and 20 in 1972. It was basically a street-legal race car. These cars had an LT-1 engine with all the racing equipment from the L-88 Corvettes of 1967, '68, and '69, including the M-22 transmission. How did we do? Let us know in the comments section below.
1970 Plymouth Superbird
The Superbird had one of the most distinct and unique looks of any muscle car. One of the first cars that was built using a windtunnel for research, the Superbird was a modified version of the Road Runner. 1,920 were built for homologation, but on the track, the performance vehicle won many Piston Cups and seven NASCAR titles. The most powerful version was a 426 HEMI that pushed 425hp and scooted the car to 60 in only 4.8 seconds. How did we do? Let us know in the comments section below.
1970 Buick GSX
The GSX, though not nearly as maniacal as the Grand National, is another Buick that can get lost in the sea of muscle cars from Dodge, Chevy, Plymouth, Oldsmobile, and Pontiac. The "X" version of the Grand Sport was a high-performance package that came with either the big-block 455 or Stage 1 engine. It was marketed as "A Brand New Brand Of Buick." 1970 was the first year these cars were produced, and only 678 were built in year one. How did we do? Let us know in the comments section below.