The Lincoln Continental Mark IV was a luxury car at the top end of the personal luxury car market sold under the Lincoln brand of the Ford Motor Company in North America between 1972 and 1976. It replaced the successful Continental Mark III, and was in turn replaced by the Continental Mark V. The "Sure-track" ABS was standard.
The Mark IV and the contemporary Ford Thunderbird were built on a common platform at the same plant in Wixom, Michigan, and were essentially rebadged variants. Both front seats were power adjustable.
For the 1977 model year it was replaced by the Mark V, which kept similar dimensions and internals but featured updated straight-edged styling.
... Douglas (1813 – 61), an Illinois Democratic Congressman who ran against Abraham Lincoln in the United States presidential election, 1860 and lost ... Button Gwinnett (1735–1777), one of Georgia's delegates to the Continental Congress who signed the Declaration of Independence ... Lyman Hall (1724 – 90), one of Georgia's delegates to the Continental Congress who signed the Declaration of Independence ...
... Mark III Wheelbase 120.4 in 3058 mm +2.7% Overall length 228.1 in 5591 mm +1.9% Width 79.8 in 2027 mm +0.5% Height 53.5 in 1359 mm +1.1% Weight 5,264 lb 2,388 kg +11.1 ...
... km2) Burke County 023 Morganton 1777 Rowan County Thomas Burke, a member of the Continental Congress and governor of North Carolina ... km2) Gaston County 071 Gastonia 1846 Lincoln County William Gaston, a United States Congressman and justice of the North Carolina Supreme Court 7005207031000000000207,031 ... sq mi (70031041000000000001,041 km2) Lincoln County 109 Lincolnton 1779 Tryon County Benjamin Lincoln, a major general during the American Revolutionary War who participated in the Siege ...
Famous quotes containing the words mark and/or lincoln:
“I pray that Allah may be moved
To drop sleep on her eyes because she loved.”
—Unknown. The Thousand and One Nights.
AWP. Anthology of World Poetry, An. Mark Van Doren, ed. (Rev. and enl. Ed., 1936)
“In this contest, mere men are nothing.”
—Abraham Lincoln (18091865)