1969 dodge polara station wagon

1969 dodge polara station wagon DEFAULT


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 Dodge Polara Station Wagon V-8 ( © Stellanis)


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 Dodge Polara Station Wagon V-8 TorqueFlite ( © Stellanis)


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 Dodge Polara Station Wagon V-8 2-bbl. ( © Stellanis)


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 Dodge Polara Station Wagon V-8 2-bbl. TorqueFlite ( © Stellanis)


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 Dodge Polara Station Wagon V-8 4-bbl. TorqueFlite ( © Stellanis)


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 Dodge Polara Station Wagon V-8 TorqueFlite ( © Stellanis)


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 Dodge Polara Station Wagon V-8 2-bbl. ( © Stellanis) Dodge Polara Station Wagon V-8 TorqueFlite ( © Stellanis) Dodge Polara Station Wagon V-8 TorqueFlite ( © Stellanis)

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Dodge Polara

Motor vehicle

The Dodge Polara is an automobile introduced in the United States for the model year as Dodge's top-of-the-line full-size car. After the introduction of the Dodge Custom in , the Polara nameplate designated a step below the full-sized best trimmed Dodge model; the Polara that year had been downsized to what was in effect intermediate, or mid-size status. In its various forms, the Polara name was used by Dodge until , when its position in Dodge's line-up was replaced by the Dodge Monaco.

The name Polara is a reference to the Polaris star, in a marketing attempt to appeal to the excitement surrounding the Space Race during the early s.

First generation[edit]

Motor vehicle

First generation
 Dodge Polara ().jpg

Dodge Polara 4-door hardtop

Model&#;years
AssemblyDodge Main Factory, Hamtramck, MI, United States
Body&#;style4-door sedan
4-door wagon
2-door convertible
2-door hardtop
4-door hardtop
4-door hardtop station wagon
RelatedDodge Dart
Plymouth Belvedere
Engine&#;cu&#;in (&#;L) V8
&#;cu&#;in (&#;L) V8
Transmission2-speed PowerFliteauto
3-speed manual
Wheelbase&#;in (2,&#;mm)
&#;in (3,&#;mm)[1]
Length&#;in (5,&#;mm)
&#;in (5,&#;mm)[1]
Curb&#;weight3,&#;lb (1,&#;kg) approx.

The Polara and other full-sized Dodges featured styling cues carried over from models, itself an evolution of Virgil Exner's "Forward Look" cars introduced in The model year also marked the first year that all Chrysler models, except for the Imperial, used unibody construction.

The top-of-the line Polara and Dodge Matador continued to use the &#;in (3,&#;mm) wheelbase of their predecessors, while a new line-up of still full-sized Dodge Darts rode on a shorter &#;in (2,&#;mm) wheelbase. The Polara was available as a two-door convertible, two-door hardtop, four-door hardtop sedan, four-door hardtop station wagon, and conventional (pillared) four-door sedan.

The full-sized Dodges continued with the make's styling hallmarks of stacked "jet pod" tail lights. However, the size of the lights was greatly increased compared to the previous year's lamps, with the lower lights set into the rear bumper. The design also incorporated Dodge's trademark shortened tail fins, which, on the Polara, included small vertical tail light lenses placed on the vertical surface at the back of the fin. The shortened fin tended to visually exaggerate the length of the "jet pods" that housed the taillights.

The fins on Darts were shorter both in length and height because unlike the full-sized Dodge's, the Polara and Matador, the Darts were based on the Plymouth and utilized much of the Plymouth's sheet metal forms as well as the rear doors from the Plymouth version. The Plymouth rear door did not include any part of the rear fin, whereas on the full-sized Dodges the fin actually started on the rear door (on the 4-doors) and continued to the back of the car. This allowed the fin to start sooner, on the door, and end sooner, relative to the tip of the round tail light and still appear as long or longer than on the Dart. The front end featured a small grille consisting of eight stacks of anodized aluminum rectangles nested in a massive chrome front bumper assembly. As the top model in the line-up, the Polara featured better interior fabrics and trim treatments. The Polaras also received more exterior trim that included chrome stone guards aft of the rear wheel housings, a full-length chrome spear, and a wide chrome base to the chrome spear atop the headlight housings.

For , Dodge dropped the Matador, leaving the Polara as the sole "senior" Dodge model. Darts on the shorter wheelbase continued. For , Exner's styling department reversed the car's fins, making them taller as they flowed toward the rear window. As the fins sloped towards the rear of the car, they cut slightly towards the center (to allow the single tail light housing on each side) of the rear of the vehicle, wrapping downward and then back along the side fender to form a C-shaped line accentuated in chrome. The overall effect made the rear of the car seem to "pucker" from the angles the design created. The massive front bumper treatments that had been a Dodge hallmark since were replaced with a simple bar design, above which was a massive concave grille shared with the Dodge Dart.

The styling overhaul of the Dodge line-up was different from anything else on the US market at that time (save the Plymouth, and consumers turned away from the restyle. Sales of full-size Dodges plunged to their lowest levels since the firm's founding in , with only 14, units produced in the United States. For the second straight year, the make was carried by the Dart which saw sales of , units for the year. Total Dodge sales for were down 53% compared to , dropping the make from sixth in the American market to ninth place.

The bodyshells which were used for the Polaras were then reused the following year by the sedan and convertible models of the Chryslers.[2] These Chryslers were created by mating the front ends of updated Chryslers to the corresponding (and now de-finned) Polara bodies.[2] The Chrysler station wagons were created similarly, except the body of a full-sized Plymouth four-door wagon was used instead.[2]

  • Dodge Polara 4-door sedan

Dodge Matador[edit]

Dodge Matador 4-door hardtop

The Dodge Matador is a full-sized automobile that was produced for the model year (27, units) by Dodge. The Matadors were base model equivalents to the top trimmed Dodge Polara that also used the inch (3,&#;mm) wheelbase platform of the Chrysler Windsor and Chrysler Newport models.

The Matador, was one of two all-new models produced by Dodge in when the marque dropped its long-running Coronet, Custom, Custom Royal, and Lancer models.[3] Sharing the same newly engineered unibody platform as the slightly smaller Dodge Dart, the Matador was designated Dodge's full-size base trim vehicle, with the Dodge Polara becoming the make's full-sized premium model.[4] The Matador and Polara were built on 4-inch (&#;mm) longer wheelbases along with the DeSoto and Chrysler models. All Matadors featured standard "Super Red Ram" &#;hp (&#;kW; &#;PS) &#;cu&#;in (&#;L) V8 engines.[5] The "D with Ram Induction" &#;cu&#;in (&#;L) with dual four-barrel carburetors was optional, along with a three-speed TorqueFlite automatic transmission.[6] Like all contemporary Chrysler automobiles, the automatic transmission was controlled by mechanical pushbuttons on the left side of the instrument panel.

The Matador (and the similar, better-trimmed Polara) featured styling cues that were carried over from models, themselves an evolution of Virgil Exner's "Forward Look" cars introduced in Now built on a new unibody chassis, the Matador continued the Dodge styling hallmarks of stacked "jet pod" taillights, however, the size of the lights was greatly exaggerated, with the lower light set into the rear bumper. The design also incorporated Dodge’s trademark (shortened) tailfins, which included small vertical taillight lenses placed on the vertical surface at the back of the fin; again. The purpose of the shortened fin was meant to exaggerate the length of the “jet pods” holding the taillights. The front end featured a small grille comprising six stacks of aluminum rectangles nested in a massive (and complex) front bumper assembly.

All Dodge station wagons used the &#;in (3,&#;mm) wheelbase providing cubic feet (&#;m3) of cargo space with the back seats folded flat.[6] The Matador trim was available in six- or nine-passenger (with rear-facing third row bench seat) versions featuring a roll-down rear window into the tailgate.[6][7]

The Matador had less exterior chrome trim and plainer interiors than found on the Polara. The majority of cars built by Dodge and sold during the model year were in Dodge's new "smaller" and less expensive full-sized model, the Dodge Dart, which fielded three sub-series (Seneca, Pioneer and Phoenix) of its own.

A total of 27, Dodge Matadors were produced for [8] Low sales volume — and the popularity of the Dart model — led Dodge to drop the Matador nameplate for the model year.

Legacy[edit]

The name was subsequently used by American Motors Corporation from to for the mid- and full-sized AMC Matador cars. The automaker was purchased in by Chrysler Corporation.

–[edit]

Motor vehicle

All Dodge models were redesigned with smaller, lighter, sculpted bodies on &#;in (2,&#;mm) wheelbases for This was the first Chrysler B-Body. This move came after Chrysler's president overheard and misunderstood Chevrolet chief Ed Cole to have said Chevrolet's largest cars would be downsized for Chrysler designers were forced to take the planned Dodge full-size line and shorten the design to fit a more compact wheelbase in a last-minute effort to compete with what was supposed to be a smaller new Chevrolet.[9] However, GM was developing a new mid-sized automobile that would become the a Chevelle, but continued to offer its line of traditional full-size cars for As a result, Dodge and Plymouth were marketing smaller cars that the public and motoring press found stylistically awkward.

The new Dodge models were sized closer to Ford's new intermediate Fairlane than to Ford's or GM's new "A-body" models. As a result, development was accelerated for a new full-size car, using the front end from the Dodge Polara and the body from the Chrysler Newport.[10] This new full-size model became the Custom and was Dodge's top-of-the-line model when it was introduced on January 21, In , a lower specification version was offered, the Dodge .[11]

Among the B-Bodied Dodges was a bucket-seated sporty model called the Polara . It was available as a two-door hardtop and a convertible, and a four-door hardtop was added in December. Standard equipment included a horsepower &#;cu&#;in (&#;L) V8 with four-barrel carburetion and dual exhaust. Positioned beneath the Polara in descending order were the Dart and the Dart For there was no model named simply "Polara". These models were marketed in Canada as the Dodge and Dodge , and a Canada-only base model Dodge was offered as well.

The Dodges were available with optional V8 engines of up to &#;cu&#;in (&#;L). These mid-sized Dodges (and similar models from Plymouth) competed successfully as stock cars in NASCAR races, and in stock-automatic classes in drag racing, where their smaller size and lighter weight gave them an advantage over the larger cars from Ford and General Motors.

The basic body of the model continued until , revised and lengthened by the new Chrysler vice president of styling Elwood Engel. The Polara range eventually included a four-door sedan. For and , the Polara was available only as a convertible or hardtop coupé.

For the model year, the wheelbase was increased to inches (3,&#;mm) and the car received new sheet metal. The Dart name was reassigned to Dodge's line of compact cars that had previously been known as the Dodge Lancer. Positioned below the Polara were the plain and The models received a revised front end and new tail lamps to distinguish them from the cars. The rear-end treatment took its inspiration from the Chevrolet Impala, the Polara models now featuring six small, square-shaped taillights (three on each side) surrounded by an attractive bright trim panel. Lesser mid-size Dodges featured only four taillights (two on each side) and lacked the bright trim panel. A new "C" pillar for the hardtop coupes, combined with the more attractive front and rear-end styling, made the s look totally new (and longer, lower, and wider as well), resulting in a significant increase in sales over

The Polara continued as Dodge's sporty mid-size model, competing with the full-size Ford Galaxie /XL and Chevrolet's Impala Super Sport, featuring an engine-turned anodized aluminum trim strip along the car's flanks as well as bucket seats and deluxe vinyl upholstery.

  • Dodge Polara convertible

  • Dodge Polara with Max Wedge engine option

  • Dodge Polara 4-door sedan

  • Dodge Polara convertible

Dodge [edit]

The Dodge is a full-size car that was marketed by Dodge from to [12]

For the Canadian market, the mid-priced big Dodge was marketed as the Polara , for and

Introduced in , the Dodge Dart model was the upmarket trim version of the Dodge Dart.[13] Included was the standard equipment of the Dart and Dart , plus backup lights and exterior moldings.[13] The Dart was available as a four-door sedan, two-door hardtop, four-door hardtop, two-door convertible and four-door station wagon.[13] The Dart used the inch (2,&#;mm) wheelbase shared with the Dart, Dart , and Dodge Polara [13]

Standard was the &#;cu&#;in (&#;L) slant-six producing &#;hp (&#;kW; &#;PS).[14] Claimed fuel economy in at a steady 40&#;mph was mpg for the slant-six engine.[15] Optional were V8 engines that included the &#;cu&#;in (&#;L) two-barrel Chrysler A, &#;cu&#;in (&#;L) two-barrel, &#;cu&#;in (&#;L) two-barrel and four-barrel Chrysler B, as well as the &#;cu&#;in (&#;L) four-barrel and dual four-barrel Chrysler RB engines.[13]

From the was separated from the new, smaller Dart range.[13] It now featured a inch wheelbase shared with the and Polara and available as a 2-door sedan, 4-door sedan, 2-door hardtop and 4-door station wagon.[13]

During and model years, the Dodge was the mid-range model.[16] It featured less chrome and a plainer interior than the top-trimed Polara.

For the model year, the , along with the , was replaced by the Polara, with the taking the Polara's place in the lineup on the new C Body with inch (3,&#;mm) wheelbase. The engine was also no longer available in full-size Dodges. However, the name stayed on as a trim level of the Dodge Coronet.[13]

  • Dodge Dart convertible

  • Dodge 4-door sedan

  • Dodge 4-door station wagon (with after-market wheels)

Dodge [edit]

The Dodge is a full-size automobile that was marketed by Dodge from to ( in Canada). Available in 2-door or 4-door sedan body designs[17] utilizing the B-body.[13]

The car has a &#;in (3,&#;mm) wheelbase and was &#;in (5,&#;mm) long.[18] There was also a higher trimmed and Polara available.[13]

The base engine was the slant-six. The 2bbl, 2bbl, 2bbl, 4bbl, and 4bbl were optional. As an intermediate trim level above the Dart, it came standard with a cigarette lighter, front foam cushions, and rear arm rests.[13] The Dodge Max Wedge was a 2-door sedan powered by the Max Wedge with dual four-barrel carburetors and &#;hp (&#;kW). It was available in both years, mostly ordered as a super stocker for the race tracks. For the model year, full-sized Dodges were built on the new C Body with a &#;in (3,&#;mm) wheelbase, and the and were both replaced by the new, bigger Polara. The now took the Polara's former place in the lineup. In Canada, however, the was continued for one more year as the base model full-size Dodge (using the new-for body).

  • Dodge 4-door sedan

  • Dodge two-door sedan

External links Dodge [edit]

–[edit]

Motor vehicle

Third generation
'66 Dodge Polara Coupe (Auto classique VAQ Mont St-Hilaire '11).jpg

Dodge Polara 2-door hardtop

Model&#;years
AssemblyDodge Main Factory, Hamtramck, MI
Belvidere Assembly Plant, Belvidere, Illinois
Body&#;style4-door sedan
2-door coupe
2-door convertible
4-door station wagon
PlatformC-body
Engine&#;cu&#;in (&#;L) V8 (–68)
&#;cu&#;in (&#;L) V8 ()
&#;cu&#;in (&#;L) V8 ()
&#;cu&#;in (&#;L) V8 (–)
&#;cu&#;in (&#;L) V8 (–)
Transmission3-speed automatic
3-speed manual
Wheelbase&#;in (3,&#;mm) –; &#;in (3,&#;mm) –on
Length&#;in (5,&#;mm) –; &#;in (5,&#;mm) – (except wagons)
Width&#;in (2,&#;mm)
Height&#;in (1,&#;mm)

For the , Chrysler moved the Polara back to the full-sized Chrysler C platform that was shared with Chrysler and Plymouth models. Once again offered in a full range of bodies (sedans, hardtops, station wagons, etc.), the Polara, in effect, replaced the and remained a step below the Custom , and the new Monaco hardtop coupe was now Dodge's top model. The previous mid-sized Dodges that were sold under the names Polara , Polara, , and continued in production under the name Dodge Coronet, their wheelbase shrinking to inches (2,&#;mm). These Polaras were criticized for low fuel economy, with owners of &#;cu&#;in (&#;L) cars achieving an average of &#;mpg&#;US (&#;L/&#;km; &#;mpg&#;imp).[19]

In the model year, the Monaco would replace the Custom as the mid-level model while a new Monaco would replace the previous Monaco. models received a facelift and the hardtop coupe adopted a semi-fastback roof style with a reverse-slant rear quarter window. The models included a new U.S. government-required safety package that featured an energy-absorbing steering column and safety steering wheel, blunt dashboard controls, more interior padding, and a dual-circuit brake master cylinder. The model years added outboard front shoulder belts and side marker lights in addition to the safety equipment.

One constant of the to models was taut, square-edged styling that was updated each year. From to , the Polara would be the only full-sized Dodge available in the U.S. as a convertible.

  • Polara coupe with non-OEM hood scoops

–[edit]

Motor vehicle

Fourth generation
 Dodge Polara Custom ().jpg

Dodge Polara 2-door hardtop

Model&#;years
AssemblyDodge Main, Hamtramck, MI
Belvidere Assembly Plant, Belvidere, Illinois
Newark Assembly,Newark, Delaware
Body&#;style4-door sedan
2-door coupe
2-door convertible
4-door station wagon
PlatformC-body
Engine&#;cu&#;in (&#;L) I6
&#;cu&#;in (&#;L) V8
&#;cu&#;in (&#;L) V8
&#;cu&#;in (&#;L) V8
&#;cu&#;in (&#;L) V8
&#;cu&#;in (&#;L) V8
Transmission3-speed automatic
3-speed manual
Wheelbase&#;in (3,&#;mm)
Length– &#;in (5,&#;mm)
– &#;in (5,&#;mm)
Width– &#;in (2,&#;mm)
– &#;in (2,&#;mm)
Height– &#;in (1,&#;mm)
– &#;in (1,&#;mm)

The new Polara wore a broad-shouldered streamlined design, called the "fuselage design", which would continue for five model years.[20] New safety requirements included front seat head restraints.

For , the Polara was reintroduced as a mid-level series between the standard Polara and top-of-the-line Monaco. The Polara was available as either a convertible or hardtop coupe. Available powerplants included , , and cubic-inch V8 engines, along with a cubic-inch slant-6 engine. The Dodge Polara models offered the "Super-Lite" option, which placed a quartz auxiliary "turnpike beam" headlamp in the driver side grille.[21]

The CHP Polara held the record on the Chrysler test track in Chelsea, MI, until for the highest top speed achieved by a factory-built 4-door sedan - miles per hour (&#;km/h) until the record was broken by a Chevrolet Caprice with an LT1 engine.[22]

In , the Polara received new front and rear styling that included a bumper that wrapped around the grille and headlights. The Polara was replaced by the Polara Custom in hardtop coupe, 4-door hardtop sedan, and conventional 4-door sedan body styles. There was also a stripped-down Polara Special available as either a 4-door sedan or station wagon. was the last year that the Polara would be available in a convertible body style (with a scant produced, making it extremely rare today), and Dodge would never again offer a full-sized convertible. The early production featured a "medallion" rear bumper. This bumper was pictured in all of the sales literature, but was discontinued after late August or early September production and replaced with a plain bumper lacking the center Fratzog medallion. Dodge also discontinued the Super-Lite option at the end of the model year because of lack of consumer interest and challenges to its legality in some states. The s also received a new locking steering column which locked the steering wheel and column shift lever when the ignition key was removed.

The Polara Special was discontinued for with a new sub-series was the Polara Brougham positioned above the Polara Custom, but below the Monaco. The Polara Brougham was available only as a hardtop coupe or 4-door hardtop sedan. The V8 was also introduced for

The model year featured a facelift with new sheet metal and the discontinuation of the Polara Brougham model. The models received new front-end styling (which resembled the big Chevrolet), without the previous wrap-around front bumper.

Sales of the Polara were declining. Having been eclipsed by the Monaco, Dodge discontinued the Polara after The energy crisis in the fall of , spurred on by the Arab/OPEC oil embargo, resulted in a drop in sales of all full-size American automobiles that did not provide good fuel economy. The redesigned Monaco replaced the Polara.

  • Polara convertible

  • Polara 2-door hardtop

  • Polara Custom station wagon

In Argentina[edit]

In Argentina, the name Polara was used to refer to a series of vehicles developed on the basis of the North American Dodge Dart. These cars were manufactured between and by the subsidiary Chrysler-Fevre Argentina S.A.[23] in sedan and coupe versions.

While the Argentinian Polara was badged as a Dodge, it was marketed alongside the Argentinian variant of the Plymouth Valiant (derived from the US Plymouth Valiant, the first and second-generation Australian Chrysler Valiant, and third and fourth generation US Dodge Dart). The sedan variant of this line was mainly composed of two models based on the same body, with the basic model sold as the Polara and the deluxe version as the Coronado.[24] The coupe variant's models were also based on the same body, with the basic model known as the Dodge Polara coupe, the sports version as the Dodge Polara R/T, all these models featured the &#;cu&#;in (&#;L) slant-six engine, and the deluxe high-performance version was the Dodge GTX. This last model came equipped with a &#;cu&#;in (&#;L) V8, considered the most powerful engine ever produced in Argentina. Other models in the production line were the Dodge Valiant, Polara GT, and the Polara diesel, all 4-door sedans.[23]

The Dodge Polara line of cars was designed exclusively for the Argentinian market. The interior, especially the dashboard, is similar to that of the early s Dodge Dart–Plymouth Valiant cars.[citation needed] The coupes were not available in large numbers,[citation needed] but are collected by enthusiasts.[citation needed] They were hard to sell as gas consumption is high compared to the 4- and 6-cylinder cars the Argentinian consumer is used to.[citation needed] Several restyling jobs of the whole line with new front and rear ends were carried out within its lifetime.[vague][citation needed]

Argentinian Polara GTX coupé
Spanish-market GT version

An automobile magazine, Corsa, road-tested a Polara GTX coupé with a V8 rated at &#;hp (&#;kW) at 4, rpm, &#;lb⋅ft (&#;N⋅m) at 2, rpm and compression ratio. It reached a top speed of &#;km/h (&#;mph), and reached 0–&#;km/h (0–62&#;mph) in seconds.[25]

There was also a version of this model, built from to exported to Spain as a CKD in cooperation with the Barreiros company known as the Dodge [24]

Dodge Polara GTX→ Technical data (in Spanish)

In Brazil[edit]

Brazilian Dodge Polara GLS

In Brazil, the Polara nameplate was revived in for a version of the Chrysler Avenger. They were sold until

There was also a version of this model in sedan and station wagon built in the s in Argentina of the same car known as the Dodge until Volkswagen took over Chrysler Fevre Argentina SAIC, including the tooling for the car, in From then until the car was sold in Argentina as the Volkswagen (not to be confused with the Type 3, also sold as the Volkswagen in most markets, including a similar version with engine in Brazil).

In Canada[edit]

Chrysler of Canada marketed the Polara as its full-size model starting with the model year, and all Canadian Polaras were based on the U.S. full-size Dodge platforms. For the Polara was the top-of-the-line big Dodge. and saw the Polara and Polara and for Dodge added a new base series called simply, Polara. From to , the Polara line included a deluxe Polara and base Polara. (Starting in Dodge of Canada also offered the top-of-the-line Monaco, similar to the U.S. market Monaco). Starting in , model names were the same as their U.S. counterparts.

References[edit]

  1. ^ ab" Dodge Dart and Polara brochure". Oldcarbrochures.com. Retrieved November 20,
  2. ^ abcGodshall, Jeffrey I. (December ). " Chrysler "Positively No Jr. Editions"". Collectible Automobile. Vol.&#;11 no.&#;4. pp.&#;53–
  3. ^" Dodge cars: Dart, Polara, and Matador". Allpar. Retrieved February 6,
  4. ^Auto Editors of Consumer Guide (November 28, ). " Dodge Polara/Matador - page 1". HowStuffWorks.com. Retrieved February 6,
  5. ^Auto Editors of Consumer Guide (November 28, ). " Dodge Polara/Matador - page 2". HowStuffWorks.com. Retrieved February 6,
  6. ^ abc"Dodge Dart and Dodge Station Wagon Specifications". lov2xlr8.no. p.&#; Retrieved February 6,
  7. ^"Dodge Dart and Dodge Station Wagon Specifications". lov2xlr8.no. p.&#;8. Retrieved February 6,
  8. ^Auto Editors of Consumer Guide (November 28, ). " Dodge Polara/Matador - Specifications". HowStuffWorks.com. Retrieved February 6,
  9. ^Redgap, Curtis. " Plymouth Sport Fury car reviews". allpar.com. Retrieved April 20,
  10. ^Godshall, Jeffrey I. (December ). "The Other Chrysler"". Collectible Automobile. Vol.&#;11 no.&#;4. p.&#;
  11. ^Gunnell, John (). standard catalog of American Muscle Cars –. Krause Publications. ISBN&#;.
  12. ^" Dodge Dart Story (brochure)". Oldcarbrochures.com. p.&#;1. Retrieved January 20,
  13. ^ abcdefghijkGunnell, John A., ed. (). Standard Catalog of American Cars . Krause Publications. ISBN&#;.
  14. ^" Dodge Dart Story (brochure)". Oldcarbrochures.com. p.&#;6. Retrieved January 20,
  15. ^" Dodge Dart Story (brochure)". Oldcarbrochures.com. p.&#;2. Retrieved January 20,
  16. ^Gunnell, John A., ed. (). Standard Catalog of American Cars . Krause Publications. p.&#; ISBN&#;. Retrieved January 20,
  17. ^" Dodge Standard Size Brochure". Oldcarbrochures.com. Retrieved November 20,
  18. ^" Dodge Standard Size Brochure". Oldcarbrochures.com. Retrieved November 20,
  19. ^Hartford, Bill (August ). "Dodge Polara: Thirsty Diamond in the Rough". Popular Mechanics. Vol.&#; no.&#;2. pp.&#;–, Retrieved January 29,
  20. ^Flory, Jr., J. Kelly (). American Cars, Every Model, Year by Year. McFarland. p.&#; ISBN&#;. Retrieved November 17,
  21. ^"Dodge Super-Lite information & spec sheet". Retrieved September 29,
  22. ^Benjaminson, Jim. "The history of Chrysler, Dodge, and Plymouth police cars". Allpar. Retrieved February 24,
  23. ^ abChrysler Argentina S.A., Dodge Coronado and Polara specificationsArchived November 15, , at the Wayback Machine (in Spanish) – accessed January 3,
  24. ^ abDodge GT, Piel de toro.netArchived November 29, , at the Wayback Machine (in Spanish) – accessed January 3,
  25. ^www.valiant.org Chrysler in South America (–) – accessed December 3,

External links[edit]

Champion
drivers
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 Dodge Polara Station Wagon V-8 TorqueFlite ( © Stellanis)

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1967 Dodge Monaco Wagon

And I even began to regret my proposal, but Lena replied with a serious expression on her face: Okay, but no sex, you will lick and that's it. My jaw dropped. I wanted to tell her that Cooney, in fact, is sex, simple oral, and she is about that, most likely, that I did not stick my penis into her crotch, but.

Polara 1969 wagon dodge station

All the more I have left to live. And you know, now that you've got rich, and in general. - Sitting down in an easy chair of an airplane that does not yet belong to Vitalik, said Belokurochka, - now you will. Find yourself a better and younger bride than me. What do you say.

My 1970 Dodge Polara Wagon and Sutliff's Great Outdoors

I called my mom - she doesn't answer. Right now. A cruel joke of fate. Recovering a little, I decided to knock on the neighbors.

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Tomorrow, oh already tonight, your wife will come to us in Leningradskaya again, and if you dont stop her, I promise that I will splash her. On acid face, so that she always remains ugly. I promise you that.



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