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Median Price: £26,192  •  Highest Price: £75,780  •  Lowest Price: £907  •  Sell-Through Rate: 71%

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Lincoln Mk V

Source: Worldwide Auctioneers

How much is a Mk V worth?

In our experience, we've seen plenty of Mk V's go under the hammer and based on analysing every sale you can expect to pay £26,192 for one in average condition - that places it amongst the most expensive 40% of collector cars across our database.

As Lincoln's go, a Mk V is on the higher end relative to other Lincoln models. In fact this model is £8,149 above the median Lincoln price of £18,043.

What is the maximum to pay for a Mk V?

Across the 59 Mk V's we've seen sell, the highest price ever recorded for this model is £75,780. It was sold by RM Sotheby's in the US on 26 Sep 2009.

See Highest Sale >

What is the lowest to pay for a Mk V?

Well, that depends on where you draw the threshold.

The lowest sale of all time for this vehicle is £907. RM Sotheby's sold the car at auction in the US on 12 Feb 2005.

When looking at more recent sales the lowest recorded price is, as you would expect, higher. Analysing every sale since 2020 shows that the lowest price between 2020 and today is £7,993, Mecum sold this car in the US on 10 Jul 2020.

See Lowest Sale >
See Lowest Sale Since 2019 >

What is the background of the make / model?

Lincoln produced this model between 1960 and 1980.

Lincoln, founded in 1917, has a long and distinguished history. It was the first luxury brand of the Ford Motor Company, established by Henry Leland. The company quickly became a leader in the luxury car segment, offering innovative and stylish vehicles. Throughout the decades, Lincoln has consistently evolved, introducing new models such as the Continental and Navigator. In the 1990s, Lincoln was the best-selling luxury brand in the US and today, it stands as one of the most recognizable and respected names in the automotive industry.

How common is a Mk V?

We've seen plenty of these go under the hammer at auctions around the world, 83 to be precise. It's among the 15% most common collector cars to sell at auction.

Of those, 83 times the model has gone to auction 59 have sold. In other words, this model sells on 71% of times it goes to auction - that's below the average sell-through rate we traditionally see.

What is the [enter model]'s like to live with?

We know from reviews of this model by our 42,000+ strong community how this car performs across multiple variables. Those variables stack up to give a TCVScore which is a relative score of how good a car is across the 5 variables in comparison to all other cars.

For the [enter model], it scores a [enter score] out of 100 - that places it in the [enter position] of all cars in our database.

How the car scores across all variables is below:



Cool Factor:




To understand more or add your own review, click the links below.

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Why this article was created

Well, we've got one of the largest databases of sold classic car prices in the world so we thought we ought to help and put that data to good use. To be clear though, this article is not intended to be a full tour of every nook and sill of the Mk V, rather it's meant to act as an introductory guide and overview of the market for this model.

It is here to provide you guidance on how much you should and shouldn't be paying for one based on the 83 we've seen previously.

If you're after more detail, we've got you covered. Click the button below to be taken to a the price guide for this model so you can see every single sale, price trend over time and lots more.

How this article was created

This article was created by looking back at sales of Mk V since the beginning of our database in 1992. We've scanned over 30 auction houses and results from over £15 billion of sold cars around the world to understand the where the market is at for this car.

The Classic Valuer takes that data and analytics which enables it to generate these articles at scale, for further information regarding the Mk V please visit the price guide linked below.

About The Author

Giles Gunning | The Classic Valuer

Giles Gunning

Giles is CEO of The Classic Valuer - one of the world's largest databases of sold classic cars in the world going back over 30 years covering over 11,000 models. Giles and The Classic Valuer are regularly referenced in key classic car publications including Classic & Sports Car.

Giles grew up around the iconic historic motorsport venue at Goodwood and enjoys his 1972 Alfa Romeo 1600 GT Junior around the Sussex roads. His primary car goal is to purchase back a selection of his grandfather's car's including his 1931 Riley Brooklands.




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