The details of this Ford Mustang
Exchange Rate Guidance: They're calculated based on exchange rates on the day of the auction. Converted from local currency to GBP, USD and EUR
COYS - Thoroughbred & Vintage at Fontwell House
8th Sep 2016
1966 Ford Mustang
The first-generation Ford Mustang was manufactured by the Ford Motor Company from April 1964 until 1973. The introduction of the Mustang created a new class of automobile known as the pony car. The Mustang’s styling, with its long hood and short deck, proved wildly popular and inspired a host of imitators. It was initially introduced as a hardtop and convertible with the fastback version put on sale the following year. At the time of its introduction, the Mustang, sharing its underpinnings with the Falcon, was slotted into a compact car segment. With each revision, the Mustang saw an increase in overall dimensions and in engine power. The 1971 model saw a drastic redesign to its predecessors. After an initial surge, sales were steadily declining, as Ford began working on a new generation Mustang. With the onset of the 1973 oil crisis, Ford was prepared, having already designed the smaller Mustang II for the 1974 model year. This new car had no common components with preceding models. This “mean” looking Mustang presented in a Light Blue with Black interior has the mechanical condition to match. As is evident when you look at the car, when you drive it and when you hear it, you will be pushed to find a 66 model in better condition. 2016 marks an important year for the famous ’66 Mustang, 50 years of this truly revolutionary car. Still maintaining its striking and aggressive looks, the car is as at home on the streets of London as it is on the start-line of Santa Pod.
CATALOGUE DESCRIPTION FROM COYS
The Classic Valuer has X of this car on the site...
The average price of this car is...
Check out the trend line on the graph above - the dotted grey one.
It'll show you the price trend previously and where it might be going.
Because, well, why not...?
The last letter added to the English alphabet wasn't Z — it was the letter J.