1967 Dodge Charger$24,900

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Price: $24,900
Contact: View Original Ad from Hemmings
Location: St. Louis, MO
Price Analysis: Good Deal, 58.0 % below market avg. What's this?
1967 Dodge Charger Fastback</p><ul><li>Viper Red exterior and original black bucket seat interior</li><li>383 CID V-8 engine with Edelbrock air cleaner, dual-plane intake and 750 CFM four-barrel carburetor, Hedman headers, Comp Cams Extreme Energy camshaft, 2.5andPrime; exhaust, Flowmaster 40 Series Mufflers and Mopar Performance electronic ignition</li><li>Torqueflite 727 three-speed automatic transmission with Mopar performance torque converter and Bandamp;M shift kit</li><li>New dash pad installed</li><li>Headlight door and wiper motors rebuilt recently</li><li>Electro-luminescent gauges have been professionally restored and installed ($2,300 receipt)</li></ul><p>Looking for a 1960s Mopar car to lead your own Dodge Rebellion? MotoeXotica Classic Cars is proud to present this 1967 Dodge Charger Fastback.</p><p>This Charger was professionally painted Viper Red in 2013. Thereandrsquo;s a blemish on the passenger door but overall, the paint is still in very good condition. Thereandrsquo;s a chip in the windshield but overall, its glass panels are in good order and the vehicleandrsquo;s lights are in good shape but the wide taillights show some patina. The chrome bumpers are in decent, original condition with some blemishes. Car rides on BFG Radial T/A tires, size 215/70R14 surrounding factory steel wheels with factory hubcaps. The body panels are straight and in good order, the engine bay is tidy and the battery looks new. Trunk area looks tidy, too.</p><p>In that bay is a Mopar 383 CID V-8 engine with an Edelbrock air cleaner, Performer RPM Dual-plane intake manifold, and 750 CFM four-barrel carburetor, Hedman headers, a Competition Cams Extreme Energy Camshaft, 2.5-inch exhaust, Flowmaster 40 Series Mufflers and Mopar Performance electronic ignition. Backing up the engine is a Torqueflite 727 three-speed automatic transmission with a Mopar Performance torque converter and a Bandamp;M shift kit. The motors for headlight doors and the windshield wipers have been rebuilt (October 2013).</p><p>Inside, the original black vinyl interior looks good. The front bucket and the rear folding bucket seats are in good shape, as does the matching carpet, headliner, three-spoke steering wheel, door panels, center console and shifter. The dashboard has a new pad and insulation (April 2011) and the carandrsquo;s electro-luminescent gauges have been professionally restored and installed (August 2011) but the fuel, oil pressure and temperature gauges are inoperable. A RetroSound AM/FM stereo completes the interior.</p><p>The 1967 model year Charger received minor changes. Outside, new fender-mounted turn signals were introduced and this would serve as the main external identifier between a 1966 and 1967 Charger. Avinyl roofbecame available. Inside, the full length console was eliminated to satisfy customer complaints about the difficulty for entry and exit from the back seats. It was replaced with a regular sized console. Bucket seats were standard, but a folding armrest/seat and column shifter was an option allowing three people to sit up front.</p><p>The440 Magnumwas added and the 361CID V-8 was replaced by a 383CID engine. The 440 was rated at 375horsepower with a single four-barrel carburetor. The 318 two-barrel LAChrysler enginewas now the base engine with wedge-shaped combustion chambers, unlike the previous 1966 polyspherical (or poly) design, it was rated at 230horsepower. The 383 4-barrel rated at 325horsepower and the 426 Street Hemi rated at 425horsepower remained as options. A mere 27 Chargers were built with the 426 engine.</p><p>Sales of the 1967 Chargers dropped to half of the previous introductory half-year with a total of 15,788 units.According to automotive historian Patrick Foster, both the AMC Marlin and the very similar looking first generation Dodge Charger flopped on the market as sporty car buyers were showing their preference for compact pony cars.</p><p>During the early-1960s, automakers were exploring new ideas in the