57 CHEVY CARS FOR SALE. BLOWN ENGINE CARS FOR SALE. CAR AUDIO AMPS FOR SALE
57 Chevy Cars For Sale
- '57 Chevy is the nickname of the 1957 Chevrolet, introduced September, 1956 by General Motors. It was available in three series models: the upscale Bel Air, the mid-range "two-ten", and the "one-fifty". A two-door station wagon, the Nomad was produced as a Bel Air model.
- purchasable: available for purchase; "purchasable goods"; "many houses in the area are for sale"
- For Sale is the fifth album by German pop band Fool's Garden, released in 2000.
- For Sale is a tour EP by Say Anything. It contains 3 songs from …Is a Real Boy and 2 additional b-sides that were left off the album.
- A road vehicle, typically with four wheels, powered by an internal combustion engine and able to carry a small number of people
- (car) a motor vehicle with four wheels; usually propelled by an internal combustion engine; "he needs a car to get to work"
- (car) a wheeled vehicle adapted to the rails of railroad; "three cars had jumped the rails"
- (car) the compartment that is suspended from an airship and that carries personnel and the cargo and the power plant
- A vehicle that runs on rails, esp. a railroad <em>car</em>
- A railroad <em>car</em> of a specified kind
57 chevy cars for sale – 57 Chevy
Self-Portrait Of The Artist Enjoying Geezerdom
Now, my HHR isn’t a ’69 Charger, won’t even get that quarter mile lukewarm much less burn it up, if the Stingrays and Cobras never even show it’s probably because they’re embarrassed to be seen with something so NOT a GTO, and if you’re lookin’ for speed you can’t get your kicks ’cause you can wind it up to sixty now in four-point-six…minutes. Still, it’s a fun little car, so ugly it’s cute, and if it isn’t quite the same as the family having the same two-door ’57 Fairlane that Robert Mitchum drove in "Thunder Road" when I was a kid, it’s the most I’ve been attached to a car since my ’75 Mustang Mach I (in fact, I may even be more attached, since I was always secretly kind of bummed that my ’75 Mach I wasn’t a ’69 Mach I). In between, driving was just something you did to get from Point A to Point B, and a car was just something you had to have to get the trip out of the way. Kind of like a washer-dryer combination–nice to have around, and you or the laundromat one gotta have ‘em to get the job done, but using them isn’t something you get excited about. For some reason, driving is fun again. In fact, I’d gotten so out of it, if it hadn’t been for the HHR, I probably wouldn’t have bought that Ertl ’69 Charger. It’s not a ’34 wagon and we call it a Woody, and it does have a back seat and a rear window, but for some reason it just looks like it needs a surfboard sticking out the back of it. And, yes, I DO have a Honolulu Lulu hula girl double-stick taped to the dashboard (it’s fun to tell the folks at Sts. Peter and Paul it’s a religious icon–the Blessed Virgin of Haleiwa). I can’t be having my second childhood, since I never got out of my first. Maybe I’m entering second puberty. All I know is I’m wondering if my next major purchase should be some groovy Hawaiian flower floor mats for the HHR, or a slot car set.
Legal Notice to GM: yeah, it’s your trademark, but I figure using it here falls under that "fair usage for artistic purposes" thingamajiggy, and even if it doesn’t I don’t want to hear any crap out of you about it. It’s free advertising, and you poor dumb b——ds need all the help you can get.
PS–I did finally find some jeans. I don’t REALLY mind buying them, just hate shopping for them. After all, inside every new pair of jeans, there’s a raggedy pair of cutoffs trying to get out.
57Chevy two-door Nomad
The Nomad’s unique design had its roots in a General Motors Motorama show car of the same name that was based on the Corvette. The Concept was introduced at the GM Motorama in 1954 as one of Head Stylist, Harley Earl’s "dream cars".
GM approved production of the vehicle if the design could be transferred to its standard model, because top GM brass felt that they could sell more models if it were attached to the popular Bel Air model.
While considered to be a milestone vehicle design, General Motors discontinued the original Nomad at the end of the 1957 model year due to low sales and the introduction of a new body for 1958.