Door Sedan

Some articles on door sedan, door, sedan, door sedans:

Viking (automobile)
... Vikings were available as 4-door sedan, deluxe 4-door sedan, convertible coupé with rear deck seat, deluxe convertible coupé with rear deck seat, close-coupled 4-door ...
Chrysler 300 Non-letter Series - 1965–1968
300 1965–1968 1965 Chrysler 300 Production 1965–1968 Body style 4-door sedan 4-door hardtop 2-door hardtop 2-door convertible Platform C-body Engine 383 cu in (6.3 L) B V8 413 cu in (6.8 L) RB V8 440 cu in ... The 4-door sedan was dropped from lineup (leaving the 4-door hardtop), the 440 V8 became standard and only available powerplant in two guises base ...
Lincoln-Zephyr - Models
... Lincoln-Zephyr V-12 (1936–1940) For 1936 available as 2-door Sedan or 4-door Sedan ... For 1937 the 2-door Sedan was renamed Coupe-Sedan, a Coupe (3-Window) was added along with a formal Town-Limousine. 1938 a Convertible Coupe and a Convertible Sedan was added ...
Cadillac Sixty Special - 1938–1941
... Model years 1938–1941 Assembly Detroit, Michigan, USA Body style 4-door sedan Layout FR layout Engine 346 cu in (5.7 L) Monobloc V8 Transmission 3-speed selective ... The new four-door sedan, designed to look like a convertible, showcased trend-setting features including a completely integrated trunk, lack of side running ... In 1938, aside from the standard 4-door sedan, three special order models were built on the Sixty Special body - two very dashing four-door convertibles (each owned by GM ...
1962–1963 Mercury Meteor
... Production 1962–1963 Assembly Dearborn, Michigan Kansas City, Missouri Body style 2-door sedan 2-door hardtop 4-door sedan 4-door Station Wagon Engine 170 in3 OHV Straight-6 ... Meteor and better-trimmed Meteor Custom were available in two- and four-door sedans ... Meteor S-33 was a specially trimmed two-door sedan featuring premium exterior trim and interior appointments including bucket seats, and a center console ...

Famous quotes containing the words sedan and/or door:

    One way to do it might be by making the scenery penetrate the automobile. A polished black sedan was a good subject, especially if parked at the intersection of a tree-bordered street and one of those heavyish spring skies whose bloated gray clouds and amoeba-shaped blotches of blue seem more physical than the reticent elms and effusive pavement. Now break the body of the car into separate curves and panels; then put it together in terms of reflections.
    Vladimir Nabokov (1899–1977)

    Still grows the vivacious lilac a generation after the door and lintel and the sill are gone, unfolding its sweet-scented flowers each spring, to be plucked by the musing traveller; planted and tended once by children’s hands, in front-yard plots,—now standing by wall-sides in retired pastures, and giving place to new-rising forests;Mthe last of that stirp, sole survivor of that family.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)