(1 photo of a 1964 Wimbledon White Mustang Convertible) This Wimbledon White was the first 1964 Mustang sold to the public. It was built on March 9, 1964 which was the first day of production. Pre-production models were built prior to March 9th. This Mustang was pre-ordered by a couple who received delivery at Powell Ford in Fort Lauderdale, Florida on March 16th. Which was one day before the official first day of sale for the new Mustang on March 17th. So, where is the second Mustang sold? Good luck finding it, as 22,000 Mustangs were sold on March 17th! This Mustang was delivered with the following options: Wimbledon White paint, 260ci 2V V8 engine, Cruise-O-Matic automatic transmission, Rally Pac gauges, power brakes, power steering, power convertible top, padded visors, reverse lights, a heavy duty battery, full-length console, tinted windshield, a push-button AM radio with antenna, rocker panel moldings, Deluxe wheel covers with spinners, white wall tires, heater delete, seat belt delete, dual outside mirrors, compass, day/night mirror, and 2-speed electric wipers and washer.|
(1 photo of a 1964 Pace Car White Mustang Indianapolis Pace Car Convertible) This is an original official 1964 Mustang Indianapolis 500 Pace Car Replica. It's a Ford built replica of the one that actually paced the race. This is one of about 40 convertibles and about 190 hardtops built by Ford back in 1964. The convertibles were used as Dignitary (parade) cars at the race, then auctioned off to the dealerships. The hardtops were given straight to dealers. Of all the convertibles, only very few remain. This car has its original 210hp (at 4400rpm), 289 cubic inch, 4 barrel, V8 engine.
(1 photo of a 1965 Silver Blue Mustang Convertible) Close-up of the styled steel wheels option and side chrome which was used on the 1964 and 65 mustang.
(1 photo of a 1965 Rangoon Red Mustang Convertible) Amazing shot of the inside. Too cool.
(1 photo of a 1965 Blue Mustang Convertible) Another shot of the front bench seat. Does anyone remember driving a car with one of these? The whole bench moves forward and backward when adjusted. This is a tricky feat when you have a passenger. You have to coordinate rocking back and forth to adjust the seat. If you don't, the seat doesn't move. I remember saying, "We are going to move forward. Ready. One, two, three, go." Then I'd rock forward, the passenger backward, then alternate - we'd go no where. Pretty funny, actually.
(1 photo of a 1966 Candy Apple Red Mustang Convertible) "Aunt Myrna, if you ever want to sell your Mustang, let us know." This is what Allan and Nancy Eisentraut told their aunt Myrna of Sheboygan Falls, Wisconsin. Myrna bought the car new in 1966, drove it for years, then stored it in her garage for 16 years, untouched. Finally, one day in 1986, Allan and Nancy, got a call from Myrna. She wanted to sell them the car. Allan went there with his mechanic son. They pulled the Mustang out of the garage with the tires sliding on the ground. They were froze up with rust. After pounding the rust off the wheels to get them to turn; then taking the spark plugs out, pouring oil into the spark plug holes; and pouring gas into the carburetor, the Mustang started up - surprisingly, even with the old battery. It was quite rusty and a body man told them not to wait too long to have it taken car of. Within a year, the car had been repainted. Everything is still original on the car, right down to the plaid carpet in the trunk. This was our featured Attitude Of The Week picture for 8-26-07.
(1 photo of a 1966 Ivy Green Mustang GT T-5 Convertible) 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.
(1 photo of a 1966 Emberglo Orange Mustang Sprint Convertible) Emberglo 1966 Mustang Sprint 200 convertible with a 120hp (at 4400rpm), 200 cubic inch, 1 barrel, inline 6 cylinder engine. Promoted as the Millionth Mustang Success Sale, the Sprint 200 limited edition package was offered mid 1966 when Ford worried about inventory problems with the first V8 level upgrade 289ci engine. The Sprint 200 was a sport package specifically designed for the base 200ci 6 cylinder engine which were plentiful. Other Sprint options included center floor console; painted side accent stripes (color matched with the car's interior); deletion of the chrome rear quarter ornaments; and a set of deluxe 48 spoke, blue center wire-style wheel covers.
(1 photo of a 1966 Emberglo Orange Mustang GT Convertible) Here is a close-up of the Pony tooled leather seat backs. This is a super cool photo. I liked it so much that it became the cover shot for our 2011 Mustang Calendar.
(1 photo of a 1967 Pebble Beige Mustang Convertible) Check out this shot. The Pebble Beige paint matches the parchment interior.
(2 photos of a 1968 Sunlit Gold Mustang T-5 Convertible) Mario sends us additional photos of his Sunlit Gold 1968 T-5 convertible. Mario tells us more, "Es handelt sich bei diesem Mustang um einen T5. Das heißt es ist ein deutsches Importmodell. Der Wagen unterscheidet sich durch andere Embleme und dem km/h Tacho von der US Version, ebenfalls wurde ein strafferes Fahrwerk verbaut. Bei Militärangehörigen gab es die Option, den Tacho in Meilen anzeigen zu lassen. Das ist hier der Fall. Dieser Wagen ist laut MartyReport ein 'One of One', heißt, das dieser Wagen in dieser Ausstattung nur einmal Produziert wurde. Ich habe den Wagen seit 1995 und bin der 4. Besitzer.Die Komplette Historie des Wagens ist mir bekannt." Here it is in translated English, "This Mustang is a T5. That means it is one German import model. The car is different from others - emblems and the km/hr speedometer from the US version, also became one tighter chassis installed. Military personnel had the option of to show the speedometer in miles. That's the case here. This Car is a 'One of One' according to Marty Report, that's called this car in this equipment only once was produced. I have the car since 1995 and am the 4th owner. The complete history of the car it is known to me."
(1 photo of a 1970 Blue Mustang Convertible) Mark's Silver Metallic Blue 1970 Mustang convertible parked by some horses!
(1 photo of a 1971 Bright Lime Green Mustang Convertible) Close-up view of this custom Bright Lime 1971 Mustang convertible.
(1 photo of a 1971 Medium Bright Yellow Mustang Convertible) Ford Mustang promotional photo of a Medium Bright Yellow 1971 Mustang convertible. Two shades of yellow and two shades of gold was offered in 1971, check them out.
(1 photo of a 1973 Red Mustang Convertible) Compare the rear views of Victor's two mustangs. 1973 to the left and 1972 to the right.
(1 photo of a 1973 Medium Bright Yellow Mustang Convertible) Close-up view of the rear of a 1973 Mustang with dual exhaust and bumper guard options.
(1 photo of a 1988 Venom Yellow Mustang GT Convertible) Ryan's Mustang was featured here in Toronto last spring at the 50th Mustang
anniversary photo shoot and car show. It's parked in the "5" where the arrow is pointing. Is this an awesome shot or what?
(1 photo of a 1990 Oxford White Mustang GT Convertible) Cool close up of the 1990 GT turbine style wheels, 5.0 liter fender emblem, and the matching blue body side trim inset.
(1 photo of a 1997 Extreme Rainbow Purple Saleen S281 Cobra Mustang Convertible) Extreme Rainbow 1997 Mustang Saleen S-281 Cobra convertible speedster, left front view. The speedster package has a tonneau cover and roll bar.
(1 photo of a 1999 Chrome Yellow Saleen S281 Mustang Convertible) Chrome Yellow 1999 Mustang Saleen S-281 convertible with a black interior and color matched yellow Saleen wheels. This is factory Saleen ID number 179. This is one bright Saleen! I bet it glows in the dark.