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FilmCars List

FilmCars has available numerous automobiles and vehicles ranging from the early 20th century to the mid-1970’s. View our current list of original and restored examples below

 
 
 

1910 Ford Model T Delivery Wagon

Founded in 1903, Ford Motor Company skyrocketed from obscurity to dominate the American auto industry in less than 12 years. This faithfully restored 1910 Delivery Wagon, built on the Model T frame, is currently the only assembly-line commercial vehicle in the FilmCars lineup.

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1913 Ford Model T Open Touring

Company founder Henry Ford's decision to abandon his treasured 'Tin Lizzie' came after 19 years and a staggering 15 million Model T passenger vehicles, both closed and open styles. This example of the familiar 'open touring' design has all original features and components that were faithfully restored.

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1915 Ford Model T Circus Truck

The foundation of the Ford Motor Company's unparalleled success was the world's first mass-produced car; the cheap, simple Model T. This commercial vehicle which was built on the frame of the Model T depot hack, was custom designed to meet the specifications of a touring troupe of performers for use as a mobile advertisement.

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1919 Auburn 'Beauty Six' Open Touring

The Auburn motorcar - a single-cylinder runabout with solid tires and a steering tiller - was introduced in 1903 by brothers Charles, Frank and Morris Eckhardt, carriage builders who started the Auburn Automobile Company in the Indiana town of the same name. This extensively researched and refurbished later model is one of the company's very few open touring cars that have survived.

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1923 Ford Model T Open Touring

Here is a companion ‘open touring’ design to our earlier 1913 Model T. Retaining all of the original-style equipment and appointments as when new, this model was on the road a full five years before the automaker would introduce the Model A to market.

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1929 Cadillac Eight Town Sedan

Cadillac was founded in late 1902 by Henry Martyn Leland, a brilliant engineer who'd worked previously at Ford and Oldsmobile. This elegant example of the Depression-era's 8 Town Sedan features dual sidemounts atop which are fastened a pair of leather belted rearview mirrors.

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1931 Ford Model A Tudor Sedan

The Model A in 1931 spanned a wide range of body types: coupes, sport coupes, roadsters, wagons, phaetons and cabriolets - a total of 17 different models in all. This closed example of the 5-passenger Tudor was one of 170,645 produced in that year.

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1935 Cadillac Eight Series 20 Sedan

Had Cadillac not become part of the then-fledgling General Motors in 1909, it might have perished in the Depression, a time when few people could afford - or want to be seen in - big, expensive automobiles such as this 5-passenger sedan that cost a hefty $2,645.00 at the time.

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1935 Auburn 851 Supercharged Eight Dual-Ratio Speedster (replica)

This faithful re-creation of the classic 2-passenger speedster to as-new specifications is testament to the combined legendary talents of designer Gordon Buehrig and engineer 'Augie' Duesenberg in what is considered by most to be Auburn's final glory, a company that would produce cars only thru model year 1936.

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1936 Chevrolet Master Deluxe Sport Sedan

William C. Durant founded General Motors in 1908 but was ousted 2 years later, so he formed Chevrolet in 1911, intending to make it a powerful lever for regaining control. He did. This 5-passenger, restored to brilliant as-new condition, was one of 140,073 produced in that year and is currently the only Chevrolet in the FilmCars' keep.

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1937 Studebaker Dictator Six Custom Rumble Seat Coupe

The Studebaker story is an epic adventure in American history. In 1852, grandchildren Clement and Henry of immigrant Clement Studebaker who first came to America in the mid-18th century from Solingen, Germany, started the H and C Studebaker Blacksmith Shop in South Bend, Indiana where in the first year of operation they built two horse-drawn farm wagons. Many years later, this 5-passenger 'rumble seat' custom coupe with the family name still proudly displayed, was available with a price tag of $865.00.

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1937 Buick Series 40 Opera Coupe

Scottish born David Dunbar Buick turned his creative efforts into a company that filed incorporation papers on May 19th 1903, creating the firm's official birthday. This 1937 coupe features dual, covered sidemounts, a feature more common to the senior Buicks of the Series 60, 80 and 90 model lineup.

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1937 Cord 812 Beverly Sedan

The namesake of founder/pioneer/raconteur Errett Lobban Cord, this 812 sedan is one of only a few hundred remaining of the Beverly models in what was to be Cord’s final year of production that had seen its first car – the fabled L-29 – come to market only a few years before, in 1929.

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1939 Buick Model 41C Sport Phaeton


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1947 Buick Series 70 Roadmaster Convertible Coupe

One of 12,074 convertible coupes built on the 70 Series, 129” wheelbase, this car is currently in restoration to be re-painted the original color of Sequoia Cream. (Expected completion: Spring 2006)

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1949 Kaiser Deluxe Convertible Sedan

Exceedingly rare, only 54 of the DeLuxe convertible sedans were minted by Kaiser combining both model years 1949 and 1950, produced by the automaker outside of its partnership with Frazer. A senior Hershey winner, the car is painted in the factory color Indian Ceramic.

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1949 Cadillac Series 62 Convertible Coupe

Tucked beneath this hood is Cadillac’s exciting new overhead-valve V-8, sized at 331 cid. A significant development beyond the previous L-head V-8’s, this ’49 is one of 8,000 produced on the 126” wheelbase.

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1950 Dodge Coronet Club Coupe

The Dodge Brothers Company was fourteen years old when it was bought by Walter P. Chrysler in 1928. Dodge fielded 7 different Coronet models in calendar year 1950, the club coupe totaling the most, coming in at 38,502 copies.

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1953 Packard Patrician


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1954 Kaiser 'Early Special' Sedan

The ‘early’ defines this as one of the factory re-designs of the 1953 Manhattan sedans, later to be produced as ‘Late Special’ and true, fully developed Manhattan sedans for the model year in that they would sport the classic 3-piece rear window.

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1954 Kaiser Manhattan Sedan

One of only a few thousand 4-door sedans the manufacturer would produce in this, its second to last year of production in the U.S., Kaiser Motors moved operations to Argentina, continuing to produce this car thru 1962 with very few changes except for it to be titled the ‘Carabela’.

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1956 Cadillac Series 60 Special - Fleetwood

For 1956, the milestone V-8 received the first of several enlargements, being bored to 365 cid. This formidable car also features factory air that vents thru two acrylic tubes at the parcel shelf into the ceiling. One of 17,000 Fleetwood cars produced in 1956.

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1957 Jaguar XK-140 Drop-Head Coupe

Far fewer dhc’s were produced than the familiar roadster. An original car and one of the first acquired by FilmCars, the only feature beside our repaint of the factory persimmon red lacquer worth making note of would be that the odometer reads less than 12,000 documented miles.

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1957 Cadillac Series 62 Convertible Coupe

A lush, open car with red leather interior, the quad parking/directional lamps below the bumper would return in the form of quad headlamps in the following year. The 1957 ragtop coupe saw 9,000 units produced.

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1957 Ford Thunderbird Convertible Coupe

Introduced in 1955, the legendary T-Bird has enjoyed a return to prominence in recent years with the re-designed models that have been brought to market. Sleek, powerful, buying a new one in 1957 would have set you back $3,408.00.

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1958 Packard Station Wagon

Studebaker-Packard produced a total of 159 of the station wagons that bore the ‘Packard’ nameplate of which only 18 as of Winter, 2009 have been located and determined to still exist. Ours is Body number 87.

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1959 Buick Electra Hardtop Sedan

For the first time in 2 decades, Buick re-titled series for ’59; Special became LeSabre, Invicta replaced Century, and Super and Roadmaster were now Electra and Electra 225. This sparingly customized Arctic White example, powered by its original 401 cid V-8, is one of 20,612 hardtop sedans minted that year.

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1960 Rolls-Royce Silver Cloud II

A fine, true English motorcar – right-hand drive and with British registry badges front and rear, the Cloud II delivers today precisely what the factory intended 48 years ago. Smooth yet assured, the car features the familiar Rolls trademark writing tables that stow into the front seat-backs.

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1960 Plymouth Savoy Sedan

With probably some of the tallest tail-fins on a production car in 1960 and featuring push-button transmission with also a factory installed RCA 45rpm record player beneath the dash (in working order), the Savoy is a family car that was a familiar sight on the American roads.

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1961 Jaguar XK-150 Drop-Head Coupe

This model represents the ultimate development of the XK-series cars prior to the advent of the XK-E. Three SU carburetors feed the 3.8-liter engine with valve actuation by dual overhead camshafts and a Weslake-developed 'gold' cylinder head.

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1961 Cadillac Series 75 9-passenger Limousine

Only 926 ‘formals’ were produced in this year and they rode a 149.8” wheelbase. A featured car in the motion pictures Isn’t She Great (2000) and Thirteen Days (2000), it was also the cover feature of the Cadillac-LaSalle Club’s October 2003 monthly magazine.

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1961 Studebaker Lark VIII Regal Convertible Coupe

A styling largely the result of talented designer Duncan McRae’s tenure with the company, the ’61 ragtop still retains its fun and frivolity of early-60’s motoring. The oldest manufacturer of wheeled vehicles in America, Studebaker regrettably ended automobile production while based at at their final headquarters in Hamilton, Ontario on March 17th, 1966.

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1963 Lincoln Continental Convertible Sedan

One of only 3,138 convertibles offered by Lincoln that year, the model years 1961-63 are particularly regarded for their clean design and balance. This car has been on the sets of Catch Me If You Can (2002), Down With Love (2003) and House Of D (2004).

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1965 Checker Taxicab

The legendary Checker taxicab, here rendered as the predecessor to the later-styled, familiar full yellow icon of New York City. A thoroughly researched and executed refurbishment of the mid-60’s green/yellow NYC rolling landmark, this version of the classic Manhattan ride can be seen driving past in films such as 1961’s Breakfast At Tiffany’s, 1968’s Rosemary’s Baby, 1969’s Midnight Cowboy and 1970’s The Out-Of-Towners.

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1965 Chrysler Newport Sedan

To date, the only Chrysler in FilmCars keep but with no ill feeling toward the make, the chassis C13, 4-window Newport sedan filled the streets of America back in the day to a total 61,054 units, joining another 5 distinct Newport-named automobiles from the automaker in this model year.

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1965 Mercury Monterey 'Breezeway' Sedan

Featuring an innovation that returned on some ’63 Mercury cars coined ‘Breezeway Styling’ for non-wagon, closed models: reverse-slant rear windows that dropped down fully for ventilation as on the old Turnpike Cruiser (and 1958-60 Lincoln Continental Mark models). The feature would be dropped starting with the 1968 Mercury model lineup.

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1966 Ford Mustang Convertible

The Mustang was introduced in April 1964 at the New York World’s Fair and remains one of the uppermost postwar collectible automobiles as well as Detroit’s greatest single success of the 1960’s. Ours is one of 72,119 convertibles to be produced for model year 1966.

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1968 , 1969 and 1970 Checker Taxicab

Grouped together in this listing would be our trio of NYC taxicabs, all sharing identical platforms and, for the most part, styling. Companions to the 1965 taxi also on this roster, the Checker endures likes San Francisco cable cars and the gondolas of Venice, if only in memory; inseparable from the thoughts of most who regard classic transportation in these host cities.

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1970 Oldsmobile Ninety-Eight Convertible

One of only 3,161 convertibles that year on the upper rank Ninety-Eight model lineup. The namesake of Ransom Eli Olds who cobbled his first car in 1891 with regular production getting underway in 1897, making Oldsmobile the oldest surviving nameplate among American makes until the final production day at the company, April 29th 2004.

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1971 Dodge Dart Sedan

The Dart 4-door sedan this year was one of six different styles of that model that joined almost 3 dozen other different Dodge automobiles that flooded the streets of the US in the early-1970’s. FilmCars’ ’71 is all original, from the interior to the paint.

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1972 Plymouth Satellite Regent Station Wagon

With a mintage of less than 5,000 copies produced, the ’72 Regent Wagon is one of the rarest in Plymouth’s offerings that model year that featured two styles that wore the Regent badge and rode on the same 117” wheelbase.

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1976 Pontiac Firebird Trans Am Coupe

Classic mid-70’s muscle wrapped up in a fresh restoration to as–new specifications. Under the hood: Pontiac’s fierce 455 cid V-8 powerplant, putting out a raw 200 bhp.

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