I sold it in San Francisco in the mid 1990s. It’s a green/green 383 car and I want it back! Please e-mail me if you’ve seen it!
Beautiful Curious Yellow 383 car with a white interior and big billboards! The only thing that would make this better would be a 4-speed and a Hemi! Seller claims it to be a rust free California car, totally restored and documented and rated by Galen Govier a 1.4 out of 6 (1 being the best). This is a super rare car: it’s one of just 374 Cuda convertibles built in 1971 and one of just 87 automatic 383 convertibles. The Buy It Now price is set at $198,630. Worth it? Check out a ton more pics plus the eBay auction text after the jump!
Road Runner convertibles are my favorite B-body verts. And I don’t think I’ve ever seen one in Spanish Gold before. This one is equipped with an automatic, bucket seats and a working Air Grabber. It’s not numbers matching but assuming it’s solid, I’d love it have it! More pics after the jump! And be sure to check out the auction on eBay!
Update: the RR vert got bid up to $31,100 with reserve not met!
A white 383 automatic ’71 ‘Cuda vert (similar to the one below, but no billboards) was stolen out of a garage in New Jersey back in March. The theives literally dragged the E-body out of the garage in park and put on a flatbed. Then in mid-April the owner posted a description along with the car’s VIN on Moparts. Within a few days another Moparts member posted the following:
3 weeks ago, a gentleman came by my house through a friend to pick an antique desk, I was giving away. He noticed all my Mopars in my garage, then proceeded to tell me his brother has a 71 Cuda convertible, 383, all numbers matching, white, with 8 track, wearing in his words ” non Hemi fenders; no gills” !! Coincidence?? He said he has had the car over 20 yrs, bought it from estate sale. I’ve been a known mopar guy in my parts for 30 yrs; I know of most , if not all Mopars on the Island. I was surprised, after speaking to this guy , I never heard of this one. I will try to get you the info.
And guess what? It turned out the be the car after all! The thieves had sold the car without a title for $3,000. The owner got his car back thanks to the sleuths at Moparts.