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Classic Cars of the '30s and '40s

Classic Cars of the '30s and '40s

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1937 Peugeot 302 Darl'mat Coupe--black with green trim.

1948 bright blue Oldsmobile Club Coupe.

Beautiful black 1931 Daimler Double-Six 50 Corsica Drophead Coupé. A treasure to any collector car fanatic's collection!

Cord was the brand name of a United States automobile, manufactured by the Auburn Automobile Company from 1929 through 1932 and again in 1936 and 1937. If you have this white 1936 Cord in your possession, make sure it's protected and visit: www.americancolle....

1948 red Ferrari 166 Inter Spyder Corsa. This car boasts extraordinary and extensive period race history, first with Scuderia Ferrari and later with Scuderia Marzotto, for whom it was rebodied in 1950 in the Barchetta style by Carrozzeria Fontana.

This red 1940 Ferrari 125S was the first vehicle to bear the Ferrari name when it debuted on May 11, 1947 at the Piacenza racing circuit.

Ferrari Super Love: Ferrari 125 S

Volkswagen Beetle Prototype (1937)

1933 red and white Alfa Romeo 8C 2300 Tourer--the 8C stands for 8 cylinders. If you have this rare vehicle in your collection, make sure it's protected and visit: www.americancolle....

Bright yellow 1935 Bugatti Type 57. If you are lucky enough to own one of these, make sure it's insured and visit: www.americancolle....

1946 Delahaye 135 Guillore Break de Chasse.

ZipQuote - We've Got You Covered!

1949 Oldsmobile Lead Sled.

1937 Horch 853 Voll & Ruhrbeck Sport Cabriolet.

1948 Ford F1 Custom.

1936 Packard Touring Sedan.

1931 Auburn Boattail Speedster.

1930 Ford.

The first Willys Jeeps were produced in 1941. Civilian models were not available until 1945, making it the oldest off-road vehicle and sport utility vehicle (SUV) brand.

Like its Ford counterparts, the Mercury cars from 1949 had been redesigned both inside and out, and offered exciting, dynamic new styling to capture the public's imagination.

In 1948, Chevrolet unveiled a new line of pickups which they termed the “Advanced Design” truck and used this new design on most commercial vehicles thereafter. The standard equipment in this 1949 Chevrolet included a heater and a defroster (a luxury in those days). The cab was enlarged by eight inches, which made seating for three a reality.

“Woody” station wagons featured bodies finished in varnishes that required recoating. Even the bolts and screws required periodic tightening as wood expanded and contracted through the seasons. This beautiful 1948 Ford Woody is well worth all the upkeep.

The Series 60 Oldsmobile models were trimmed in an entry level fashion. This 1941 Oldsmobile 68 Series Convertible Coupe was closely related to Chevrolet and junior Pontiacs in parts and components.

This 1940 Mercury Club Coupe was envisioned by Edsel Ford, who is fondly remembered as a man of impeccable good taste. The 1940 Club Coupe proves that!

This 1940 Chevrolet Special Deluxe was advertised with the slogan "Royal Clipper Styling."

The 1940 Chevrolet Master was completely redesigned from the 1939 Chevrolets. This 1940 Chevrolet Master Deluxe Sedan featured an “alligator” hood and the grille bore a strong resemblance to that of the higher-priced Buick.

Mercury roared onto the road as a new line of cars for 1939. Ford Motor Co. introduced the Mercury line to fill the price gap between their Ford and Lincoln lines of cars. This 1939 Mercury four door sedan rode on a 116 inch wheelbase and was powered by a 95 hp V8 engine.