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Hemmings Muscle Machines

August 2019

Each issue is packed with photos & coverage of American Muscle Cars from the 60's through today.

United States
American City Business Journals_Hemmings
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3,65 €(Incl. tax)
14,64 €(Incl. tax)
12 Numeri


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hemmings muscle machines

PUBLISHER Jim Menneto, President Jonathan Shaw, Director of Product EDITORIAL Terry McGean, Editor-in-Chief Richard Lentinello, Executive Editor Kurt Ernst, Editor, Hemmings Daily Mike McNessor, Editor, Hemmings Motor News J. Daniel Beaudry, Managing Editor Catherine Gee Graney, Managing Editor Thomas A. DeMauro, Senior Editor Matthew Litwin, Senior Editor Mark J. McCourt, Senior Editor David Conwill, Associate Editor Jeff Koch, West Coast Associate Editor Terry Shea, Associate Editor Daniel Strohl, Web Editor Edward Heys, Design Editor Judi Dell’Anno, Graphic Designer Joshua Skibbee, Graphic Designer Jim O’Clair, Columnist/Parts Locator Tom Comerro, Editorial Assistant Jake McBride, Editorial Intern EDITORIAL CONTRIBUTORS Ray T. Bohacz, Barry Kluczyk, Jim McGowan, Bill Rothermel, Russell von Sauers ADVERTISING Jennifer Sandquist, Advertising Director DISPLAY SALES Tim Redden, Internet Sales Manager Account Executives: Rowland George, Tim McCart, Lesley McFadden, Heather Naslund, Mark Nesbit, Collins Sennett, Bonnie Stratton Stephanie Sigot, Advertising Coordinator…

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the phantom stash

I was in a friend’s garage the other day where he was showing me an extensive stash of parts for cars and trucks he doesn’t actually own. The items weren’t random—they were specific bits for certain vehicles, and he hadn’t happened upon them by chance—there had been a master plan. There just wasn’t a vehicle. This friend went through the various bits he had carefully packaged and shelved like an apologetic tour guide. There was a sheepish tone to his explanations of this stuff, and I knew where it was coming from. He was fully aware that it could be seen as a little ridiculous to gather up parts of significant value when there was nothing around to attach them to, and we both knew he wasn’t hoarding these things for…

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2019 PITTSBURGH GRAND PRIX TO HONOR SHELBY Now in its 37th year, the Pittsburgh Vintage Grand Prix is a 10-day extravaganza of motorsports and classic cars, offering something of interest for nearly all. The 2019 PVGP, which runs from July 11 to 21, will honor Shelby as its featured marque, playing host to national conventions for the Shelby American Automobile Club and Team Shelby. Pittsburgh is a fitting location to host a gathering of Shelby automobiles, since several early Cobras were assembled there by Ed Hugus at his European Cars dealership. Hugus and his team completed the assembly of CSX2001 — the first production Shelby Cobra — as well as CSX2003, CSX2004, and CSX2005, installing Ford V-8s and transmissions into the rolling chassis supplied by AC Cars. The SAAC-44 National Convention and…

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production line

HELLEPHANT STAMPEDE On April 26 (aka “4/26,” or “Hemi Day”), Mopar Performance announced that it was taking orders for the Hellephant crate engine. Now, if you missed it at SEMA last year, the Hellephant is a supercharged 1,000-hp, 950-lb-ft V-8 that costs almost $30K. And doesn’t come with a warranty. Or a car around it. (Or the “plug and play” engine kit that lets it run in any pre-1976 vehicle for another $2,265.) Yet, within two days of going live, FCA had to announce that the run of engines had sold out. Mopar boasted of more than a thousand inquiries but is reticent to say just how many it’s building. Fear not if you missed out: Mopar Performance is mulling over another run for next year. No timetable is available, since…

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letter of the month: all-purpose malibu

My story seems typical of many I read in your magazine: young soldier in Vietnam dreaming of buying a muscle car upon returning stateside, saving money ($135 a month in my case), using the car as a regular daily driver in all weather, trading it in for a more “responsible” family sedan after marriage and kids, and missing the car every day thereafter. Yes, that’s my story, with a few twists. The out-the-door price was $3,200 for my special-ordered teal blue 1968 Malibu convertible, 327/325-horse L79, four-speed, bench seat, power white top, tachometer, and mag-style wheel covers. I chose the top small-block option in the Malibu model instead of the SS 396 for better gas mileage at a lesser cost (remember, only $135 a month). Probably one of a handful…

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CLOSE TO A GHOST I read your “Ghost Muscle” article in HMM #191 about a ’70 Road Runner convertible. You were correct in saying they aren’t all gone. I have a ’70 Road Runner convertible in Jamaican Blue. I have owned it since 1981, and it’s never been out of Minnesota during that time. Thought I would share a few pictures with you. Keep the good articles coming. A true believer in Ghosts! Lonnie Waldvogel Somewhere in Minnesota Wow, Lonnie, your car looks just like the one I caught a glimpse of, circa 1999, at a car show in New York. That was the car I wrote about that I thought could be the one I used to see years prior, when I was a kid in the early ’80s. While the one I…