1986 Chevrolet Blazer: GM iconic SUV
During the “disco era”, the fight for fuel economy in the US was going in bizarre ways. In fact, by banning powerful passenger automobiles, the law restrictions opened the way for multi-liter all-wheel drive “monsters”. So, in 1969, the Chevrolet Blazer SUV was born to answer General Motors' concern about the growing popularity of cars of this class. Buyers immediately appreciated the novelty - sales grew year by year.
1937 Chevrolet Master Deluxe: American Style
By the beginning of the 1920s, the Chevrolet line could hardly be called democratic: the prices for the company's vehicles grew with the proposed sophistication, becoming a product for the "middle class". The Master Deluxe offered between 1933 and 1942 was the most expensive model in the line at the time.
1923 Chevrolet Superior: The great one
In 1923, the Chevrolet 490 was replaced by a more advanced Superior with a 26 HP engine. As a result, over 480,000 copies were sold in the first year. This automobile truly strengthened the position of the brand, Challenging the market’s leader Ford and becoming a middle-class darling.
1947 Chevrolet Fleetmaster։ Post-war handsome
The Chevrolet Fleetmaster was introduced in 1946 and became the company's top model, replacing the Special Deluxe series. This vehicle was one of the first post-war American cars, which stood out for its reliability and durability.
1977 Chevrolet Camaro: Friend, comrade, just gorgeous
On August 11, 1966, the first Chevrolet Camaro rolled off the assembly line at the Norwood, Ohio plant. This iconic car was released to take on the Ford Mustang.
1970 Chevrolet Chevelle: The epitome of the real muscle car
The legendary muscle car, perhaps the best model of the Chevrolet empire, was on the assembly line from 1964 to 1977, originally created as a competitor to the Ford Fairlane.
1972 Chevrolet Monte Carlo – a personal luxury car from the 70s
Every connoisseur of the American auto industry is well aware of the two-door coupe - Chevrolet Monte Carlo. This legendary car began its history in 1970 and lasted till 2007. For all the years of production, 6 generations were released, which were constantly updated and modernized.
1973 Chevrolet Corvette: American legend
At the American Motorama show in 1953, visitors were interested in an unusual vehicle, which later became the first American sports car. Its name was Chevrolet Corvette.
1953 Chevrolet Corvette Roadster: An iconic American muscle car
The Corvette arrived in the US in the early 1950s as a response to the popularity of European sports cars, so loved by US military personnel who began to ship them en masse from Europe after World War II.
1971 Chevrolet El Camino – to the city and the farm
Express coupe, open station wagon, or sedan pickup? No, this is a stunning Chevrolet El Camino! This original model became an intermediate link between a pickup truck and a sports coupe, and the name was given accordingly - "the way" if translated from Spanish.
1971 Chevrolet Camaro – “Super Hugger”
Called the "Super Hugger", the second-generation Camaro’s basic mechanical layout was taken from its predecessor, with a one-piece structure using a front subframe, A-arms, and coil-spring front suspension and rear springs.
1964 Chevrolet Corvair: middle-class compact car
Produced from 1960 to 1969 the Chevrolet Corvair was positioned as a people's compact vehicle intended for middle-class folks. One of the distinguishing features of the model was the rear engine.
1966 Chevrolet Chevelle Malibu: America’s Muscle “dream”
The Chevelle was the epitome of the "muscle" concept popular in the 60s - "big motor in a small car" and its popularity was not just deserved, but completely predetermined.
1968 Chevrolet Camaro – the great American
Camaro, without exaggeration, is a legend- a car whose history kept pace with the development of the Chevrolet brand itself. Since 1966, several generations had been produced, united by a powerful engine and "old school" design.
1946 Chevrolet Pickup։ Handsome weightlifter
Back in 1917, when the First World War was raging in Europe Chevrolet assembled its first pickups.
1961 Chevrolet Bel Air – a Big Winner
Chevrolet Bel Air, produced in the United States from 1953 to 1975 by the Chevrolet division of General Motors Corporation, was named after one of the most prestigious suburbs of Los Angeles. The model was advertised as "hot" because of the powerful V-shaped 8-cylinder engine that made it really possible to feel the speed.
1965 Chevrolet Impala – the luxury and power of the 60s
Impala was GM's secret weapon, and it became the favorite of middle-class Americans and went on to be the top-selling vehicle exceeding one million in 1965. No one has managed to repeat this record so far.
1968 Corvette: A Stylish Ride
Corvette '68 is where it all became different. For the Corvette, 1968 was a year of significant new design revisions. The body of the 1968 Vette was completely redesigned, giving it an almost convertible feel thanks to retractable T-tops and a removable rear window.
1970 Chevrolet C-10 Stepside: A Truck For Everyday
Chevrolet's C/K series of trucks, which were introduced in 1959 to compete directly with Ford's F-Series and Dodge's D-Series trucks, were an immediate success.
1972 Chevrolet Camaro: The American Pony Car
When the 1970 Camaro Z/28 made its premiere at the Chicago Auto Show in February of that year, the audience went crazy. With good reason: the new automobile looked gorgeous, with clean bodylines, a long front end, and a short rear deck. That split-bumper front end was particularly threatening when selected with the Rally Sport option. The car was such a hit that it was featured in various movies along the way. From the 1976 American comedy gumball Rally to the 2011 Super 8, this magnificent car has surely made its way in front of the camera