The sleek lines, powerful engines and machine strength of muscle cars have attracted us since the late 1960s, when performance and design filtered down into the realm of the attainable. So what are the most wanted classic muscle cars today?
It wasn't the fastest, but with single-season styling and a unique combination of brake, engine, exhaust, and induction options, the 1969 Chevrolet Camaro Z28 was arguably the most desirable Z28 of all. Learn more.
Firebird and Camaro grew more European in nature with their second-generation redesign, but the scooped and spoilered 1970 Pontiac Firebird Trans Am was pure American muscle. Learn about this muscle car.
Plymouth addressed the need for a unified performance image in 1967 with an executive-class hot rod that leaned a little on the Poncho for its name: the Plymouth Belvedere GTX. Learn about this muscle car.
Plymouth got a version of the Chrysler muscle car with the giant rear wing in 1970, and the Road Runner Superbird would not be soon forgotten. Check out photos and specs of the 1970 Plymouth Road Runner Superbird.
"Muscle cars" are American automobiles with lots of power, modest weight, and blazing acceleration. The term was coined in 1964 when Pontiac introduced a potent 389-cubic-inch V-8 for a midsize car. The option turned a tame Tempest into a snarling GTO.
With a 440-cubic-inch engine that had three carburetors and flashy styling, the 1969 Dodge Super Bee Six Pack was a truly complete muscle car. Learn more about the souped-up offerings in the 1969 Dodge Super Bee Six Pack.
Other Chevy dealers modified their Camaro muscle cars, but one got his built at the factory after installing a 427-cubic-inch Corvette engine. Find out more about Don Yenko and his 1969 Yenko Camaro 427.