Plymouth started out as a low-cost car brand, but sold some pretty high-end models before pulling out of the market in 2001. Hope is not completely lost.
Whether it’s a popular classic Plymouth model like the Barracuda or Road Runner or a lesser-known model like the Savoy, American classic car enthusiasts and collectors choose affordable classic cars. can do. However, it’s only a matter of time before the prices of these Plymouth classics are out of reach.
8/8 1950 Plymouth Special Deluxe
The Special Deluxe was the top-of-the-range Plymouth Deluxe and was seen as a luxury alternative to the Plymouth Six. The 1950 Special Deluxe received several updates, including a single horizontal bar grille, slightly pointed rear fenders and flattened horizontal taillights.
The 1950 Special Deluxe is powered by a 218 cubic inch (3.6 liter) inline six-cylinder engine producing 97 hp. The interior features a two-tone dashboard with a chrome finish, a pleated interior, and a high-quality steering wheel. The 1950 Special Deluxe 2-Door Convertible Coupe is up 11.9% and is currently priced at $24,400.
7/8 1965 Plymouth Satellite
The 1965 Plymouth Satellite boasts handsome looks and a burly demeanor. Plus, given the extremely rare fact that the convertible version is only available for 1,860 of his, it’s no surprise that the price has increased by 13.8%, pegging its current value to $25,500.
The 1965 Satellite makes 235 horsepower from a 273 cubic inch (4.5 liter) engine mated to a four-speed transmission. There are other optional powertrains, including a 426 cubic inch Commando engine.
6/8 1967 Plymouth Belvedere I
The 1967 Plymouth Belvedere I is fondly remembered with a 426 cubic inch Hemi V8 that dominates the streets. The 1967 Belvedere I has his 2-door 6-seat sedan, 4-door sedan and station wagon. Standard equipment on the 1967 Belvedere I included a padded dashboard, front and rear armrests and two-speed wipers with washers.
A total of 21,878 Belvedere I’s were built and you can find a well used example for $24,400. But don’t expect the 1967 Belvedere price to last long. For example, it recently sold for $176,000.
5/8 1968 Plymouth Road Runner
By the late 1960s, Plymouth realized that muscle car enthusiasts wanted cheap mainstream models with cheap specialty engines, so they introduced the Road Runner. Originally marketed as a two-door pillared coupé, the muscle car exceeded Plymouth’s expectations and in its first year he sold over 45,000 units.
The 1968 Road Runner’s standard engine was a 383 cubic inch B-Series V8 rated at 335 horsepower and 425 lb-ft of torque. The V8 works with his standard 4-speed manual transmission. Right now, the 1968 Plymouth Road Runner is available for $35,200. However, recent sales charts show that prices are trending upwards.
4/8 1969 Plymouth Valiant 100
The Plymouth Valiant was completely redesigned in 1967, so only minor updates were made two years later. A new inset grille, straight rear window and new taillights were installed. In the late 1960s, the Valiant 100 was considered one of North America’s best all-around domestic cars.
It was also one of the most affordable American sedans at the time, with a two-door sedan at $2,307 and a four-door version at $2,354. For around $7,100, this his 1969 Plymouth Valiant 100 4-door sedan can be yours. However, in some instances it has been sold for 3-4 times his current price.
3/8 1971 Plymouth Barracuda
The Plymouth Barracuda is an extremely rare muscle car that grows in value every day. In 1971 Plymouth introduced a new grille and tail lights. The 1971 Barracuda is his only model year with four headlights, making it stand out from the rest.
The 1971 Barracuda’s standard engine was a 383 cubic inch V8 rated at 275 horsepower. Plymouth also offers three other big block power options, including his 426 cubic inch V8 rated at 425 horsepower. Hagerty currently values his 1971 Barracuda at $37,000, but at auction he’s sometimes in the seven figures.
2/8 1971 Plymouth GTX
A redesign of the Mopar B body platform, the 1971 Plymouth GTX adopted a rounded ‘fuselage’ style with a low roofline, sloping windshield and looped front bumper. His 440 cubic inch V8 engine at the base boasts 370 ponies, and the 440 six-barrel rating he has is 385 horsepower.
Production of Plymouth GTXs in 1971 was very low (2,942) due in part to soaring muscle car insurance premiums. But its rarity, beefy performances, and appearances in Hollywood have left ferocious destinythe 1971 1971 GTX has gone up in price and is now valued at $49,200.
1/8 1974 Plymouth Cuda
The Plymouth Barracuda was a strong performer with well-proportioned, muscular lines that would have made it as popular as the Mustangs and Camaros. When he gets behind the wheel of his 1974 ‘Cuda’, it rattles quite a bit, but it’s all part of the muscle car ethos.
The base 318 cubic inch V8 that powers the 1974 ‘Cuda makes 150 hp and 265 lb-ft of torque, while the 360 cubic inch V8 makes up to 245 hp and 320 lb-ft of torque. A good 1974 Plymouth Cuda is currently valued at $40,400, but can fetch seven figures at auction.
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