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MustangAttitude.com Picture Search Results

11 pictures (3 cars) found: year of "1966", sub-model of "T-5"

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Expand to 939 photos (168 cars) found with year of "1966"
Expand to 69 photos (11 cars) found with sub-model of "T-5"

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3.8 of 5 mustang attitude3.8 of 5 mustang attitude3.8 of 5 mustang attitude3.8 of 5 mustang attitude3.8 of 5 mustang attitude (from page 3 of the 1966 Collection) Ivy Green 1966 Mustang GT T-5 convertible that was once owned by Emmanuel Theux from Monte-Carlo. T-5 was the Mustang model sold in Germany, because the model name of "Mustang" could not be used because a trunk company had registered it first in Germany. Not sure how many people would confuse a Mustang truck with the Mustang car. This one has a K-code HiPo 289ci V8 engine. Emmanuel sold it to a private museum in Switzerland. Emmanuel has owned many Mustangs. Check them out by clicking here.
4 of 5 mustang attitude4 of 5 mustang attitude4 of 5 mustang attitude4 of 5 mustang attitude4 of 5 mustang attitude (from page 3 of the 1966 Collection) Ivy Green 1966 Mustang GT T-5 convertible, front end view. The white top is up. Those lamps in the grille and extra horizontal chrome piece are part of the GT package.
3.6 of 5 mustang attitude3.6 of 5 mustang attitude3.6 of 5 mustang attitude3.6 of 5 mustang attitude3.6 of 5 mustang attitude (from page 3 of the 1966 Collection) Ivy Green 1966 Mustang GT T-5 convertible, left front view on a street in France.

3.6 of 5 mustang attitude3.6 of 5 mustang attitude3.6 of 5 mustang attitude3.6 of 5 mustang attitude3.6 of 5 mustang attitude (from page 20 of the 1966 Collection) Wimbledon White 1966 T-5 GT convertible owned by Chris Wold from Edgerton, Wisconsin. This is an original color convertible with the 289ci K-code Hi-Po engine with a manual transmission. Chris adds, "This car was handed to me by a previous owner who didn't have time for it. I have been showing this car at shows because of its rarity. It's was sold thru through the military PX system, shipped from the US to Europe, and sent back when a soldier was done with there tour of duty. It's been with me for a year and a half and has won best of show, best of class, and also a Facebook page. "
(from page 20 of the 1966 Collection) Here is a close-up of both the GT and T-5 emblems on this Mustang. The T-5 emblem replaces the Mustang emblem for these cars exported to Germany.
(from page 20 of the 1966 Collection) This is the original 289ci V8 HiPo engine. No power steering. No power brakes. It's built to go.

4.1 of 5 mustang attitude4.1 of 5 mustang attitude4.1 of 5 mustang attitude4.1 of 5 mustang attitude4.1 of 5 mustang attitude Has viewer comments (from page 34 of the 1966 Collection) This is a rare Silver Blue 1966 T-5 Ford fastback with a blue interior. It was exported to Germany where Ford could not register the "Mustang" name for sale. Ford replaced the "Mustang" emblems with "T-5" emblems. You also had the choice of a miles-per-hour or kilometers-per hour speedometer. These cars also came with a stiffer shock tower brace for the German autobahn. This car sold at the 2006 Barrett-Jackson Scottsdale Arizona auction for $27,000.
4.4 of 5 mustang attitude4.4 of 5 mustang attitude4.4 of 5 mustang attitude4.4 of 5 mustang attitude4.4 of 5 mustang attitude (from page 34 of the 1966 Collection) Silver Blue 1966 T-5 Ford fastback, right side view. The long rectangular emblem to the left of the tri-bar pony on the front fender (just behind the wheel opening) is the T-5 emblem.
4.4 of 5 mustang attitude4.4 of 5 mustang attitude4.4 of 5 mustang attitude4.4 of 5 mustang attitude4.4 of 5 mustang attitude (from page 34 of the 1966 Collection) Silver Blue 1966 T-5 Ford fastback, left rear view.
(from page 34 of the 1966 Collection) This has the smallest of the V8 engines offered in 1966. Its the 289ci 200hp version. The T-5s had a stiffer strut brace for the German autobahn.
(from page 34 of the 1966 Collection) Here is a show of the dash. The "Mustang" wording has been removed from the center of the steering wheel. Compare with this photo of a regular 1966 Mustang steering wheel. The speedometer appears to be in miles-per-hour which was mainly purchased by US soldiers stationed in Germany.
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