/ /

1965 Dodge Coronet 39000 Miles Red 426cid V8 Automatic

1965 Dodge Coronet

Condition: Used
Make: Dodge
Model: Coronet
Type: --
Year: 1965
Mileage: 39000
VIN: 4157128002
Color: Red
Engine: 426cid V8
Fuel: Gasoline
Transmission: Automatic
Drive type: --
Interior color: Gray
Vehicle Title: --
Extras
--
--
Enquire

Description for Dodge Coronet 1965

GR Auto Gallery is pleased to present this 1965 Dodge A990 clone for consideration. Powering this beast of a Mopar is a 426CI Hemi bored and stroked to a 477CI V8 mated to a 727 automatic transmission with a manual valve body. The rear end of this Coronet is all business with 8 3/4 rear end with 410 gears and Moser axles. This Dodge comes in a bright Viper Red paint job complemented by a clean A990 gray interior. So if you are in the market for a clean Mopar that drives as good as it looks this Coronet is the ride for you! Please call or email us today for more information.
The Coronet reappeared for the 1965 model year as the intermediate sized B-body using a 117-inch wheelbase, continuing what had been the Dodge Polara, which was once again full-size. For 1965, Dodge sold slightly over 209,000 units, making the Coronet the most popular model sold by Dodge that year. Trim levels initially were base Coronet including a Deluxe version, Coronet 440, and Coronet 500.
The base Coronet and Deluxe were available as two-door sedans, four-door sedans, and station wagons. For 1965 only, Dodge also sold 101 units of a modified wheelbase version of the base Coronet two-door sedans and 440 hardtops specifically for NHRA drag racing. The model known as A990 came with a racing version of the 426 cu in (7.0 L) Hemi engine. The car A990 was stripped of all features and included lightweight base bucket seats from Dodge's A100 truck/van line of vehicles. These altered wheelbase vehicles eventually became popularly known as "funny cars" due to their unique wheel spacing. The front and rear axles were moved forward significantly from the stock location, putting the front wheels directly behind the front fender, and the rear wheels almost under where the rear seat would normally go; this alteration transferred weight to the rear tires, increasing traction on launch. From the popular term "funny cars" was born an entire genre of racing vehicles, which exists to this day (albeit in the much-transformed form). Front seat belts and padded dash were standard.
To see over 80 photos of this car, including under carriage please visit our website br/-