2015 Mustang Photo Collection
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2015 Race Red Mustang GT Rear left view of a Race Red 2015 Mustang showing off its new tail lights, GT rear badge, rear spoiler, and rear window lines which reflects back to the original Mustang fastback.
Top view of a 2015 Mustang Top down view of a Red Race 2015 Mustang GT showing off its new lines and hood vents.
Race Red 2015 Mustang GT fastback This time the 2015 Race Red Mustang GT has the new 18 inch machined wheels.
Race Red 2015 Mustang GT Front left view of a 2015 Mustang GT in Race Red exterior paint showing off its new design including upper and lower grille, hood vents, fog lamps, and 18 inch machined wheels.
peek inside the 2015 Mustang GT Rear left view of a Race Red 2015 Mustang GT fastback showing off its 18 inch machined wheels, side coves, new tail lights, and GT rear badge.
Dash View 2015 Mustang GT Dash of the 2015 Mustang GT with metal trim accents. The plate above the glove compartment says "Mustang Since 1964".
manual gear select shifter and entertainment system 2015 Mustang Close-up of the gear shift, climate control, and entertainment system. The 2015 Mustang has push-button start, blind spot information system, and communication system with voice control.
20 inch machined wheel 2015 option Close-up of the 20 inch machined wheel option.
19 inch gloss black wheels 2015 option Close-up of the 19 inch gloss black wheel option.

Magnetic gray 2015 Mustang GT convertible 2015 Mustang GT in Magnetic metallic gray exterior paint. This paint and the bodyline is new to 2015. Check out those new 18 inch machine wheels.

1964.5 Mustang Convertible Hero Card This is the first of a set of eight Mustang Hero Cards commemorating 50 years of the Mustang. This first card shows a white 1964 Mustang convertible with its white top up. Also shown is a red 1965 Mustang hardtop, white 1965 Shelby GT350, black 1867 Mustang GT convertible, and a white 1968 Mustang GT CJ (Cobra Jet) fastback.
1964 to 1968 Mustang Facts Specifications are on the back listing that the first generation Mustang had a body based on the Falcon platform. The text reads, Ford Mustang's lunch in 1964 now is part of auto industry lore. It was the most successful vehicle launch in automotive history. "Mustang Mani" gripped the nation like nothing before or since. This "American sports car," with its long hood, short rear deck, good performance and handling, reliability, and affordable price, struck a chord among buyers that obliterated even the most optimistic sales forecasts - more than a million sold in less than two years. With such a hit on their hands, Ford quickly realized that a higher-performance version was necessary - one that would satisfy hard-core performance enthusiasts and also make a competitive race car. So Ford's collaboration with Carroll Shelby was established, which resulted in the original GT350 - today one of the most sought-after collector cars. By 1967, "pony car wars" among Detroit's Big 3 were in full swing, and Mustang received its first big block - the 390 cid, 320 hp V8. Also, Shelby introduced the GT500 with a 428 V8 that produced 355 hp. Then, in 1968, the 302 small block made its appearance, as did the now-legendary 428 Cobra Jet, developed for drag racing by Ford dealer Bob Tasca in Providence, R.I., and later adapted for series production.
1970 Mustang Boss 302 A yellow 1970 Mustang Boss 302 is featured on the 1969-1973, 50th anniversary Mustang Hero Card. Also shown is the 1969 Mustang Mach 1, 1971 Mustang Boss 351, 1972 Mustang Sprint sportsroof, and 1973 Mustang Mach 1.
1969-1973 Mustang History The 1969 to 1973 Mustang is still considered the first generation Mustang and was built on the Falcon platform. The text reads, By 1969, Ford was making Mustang bigger and more luxurious, to broaden its appeal to a larger audience. The 1969 models included a new SportsRoof body style that replace the 2+2 Fastback. They still had the 108-inch wheelbase, but were almost six inches longer overall than the original. More than 80 percent of buyers were opting for a V8 engine, reinforcing the need for more muscle. The 220 hp 302 was the base V8, and the new 351 "Windsor" V8, the 390 V8, the 428 Cobra Jet and Super Cobra Jet V8s also were available. Something new as available, too: the "Boss" 302 and 429 engines. The Boss 302's goals were to be the best-handling street car available in America, and to help Ford win the SCCA Trans-Am championship. With a big boost from Parnelli Jones' 1970 Trans-Am championship victory, the Boss 302 became what is arguably the single most iconic Mustang of all time. Indeed, 43 years later, Ford would successfully emulate and update the original Boss 302's exquisite balance of power and handling with a 21st century version. The Falcon platform's wheelbase for the 1971-73 Mustang was stretched on inch, 109 - necessary because Mustang's growth spurt now made it a full foot longer than the original - and heavier by some 600 pounds. The last year for the big Mustangs - and, for a decade, Mustang convertibles - was 1973. Rising insurance costs and gas prices, federal emissions standards and an OPEC oil embargo on the near horizon, combined to spell the end of the muscle car era.
1977 Mustang II Cobra II A white 1977 Mustang II Cobra II is featured on the front of the 1974-1978 Mustang, 50th anniversary, Here Card. Below is shown a 1974 Mustang II hatchback, 1975 Mustang II Ghia, 1976 Mustang II Mach 1, and 1978 Mustang II King Cobra.
1974 to 1978 Mustang The second generation Mustang based on the "Arizona platform" is described on the back of the promotional card. "Arizona" was the code name of the platform design which was a modified version of the Maverick. The text reads, Ford met the challenge of high fuel prices and new emissions standards with Mustang II, built on the Arizona platform that also underpinned the Pinto. Lee Iacocca, now president of Ford, championed this new Mustang as "the right car for the right time." Judging by its sales success, Mustang II was just that. Ford dealers sold more than a million of them during its five years of production. The award-winning 1974 Mustang II also happens to be the only year in Mustang's history to date when a V8 engine was not available. Model lineup was the base Hardtop, the 2+2 Fastback, the more upscale Mach 1 2+2, and the Ghia Hardtop. V8 power - a 302 - returned in 1975, available in any of the models. It produced 122 hp with a 2-barrel carburetor - just 14 hp lower than the 302 in the vastly bigger and heavier 1973 car. Ford launched the Cobra II in 1976 to elevate Mustang's power image. Few in the company had high expectations for this limited-edition option package, but Cobra II sold so well it became a regular production option for 1977 and '78. Its 302 V8 produced 139hp, which was about the same as the 1973 Mach 1's 302. The last hurrah for Mustang II was 1978's King Cobra - the first Mustang to sport the "5.0" designation for the 302's metric displacement.
1982 Mustang GT A red 1982 Mustang GT is featured on the 1979-1986, 50th Anniversary, Mustang Hero Card. Below is shown a 1980 Mustang LX coupe, 1983 Mustang GLX convertible, 1984 Mustang SVO, and 1985 Mustang GT.
3rd Generation, 1979-1986 On the back is information on the 3rd generation Mustang based on the Fox platform for 1979 to 1986. The text reads, On the new Fox platform, the 1979 Mustang was four inches longer than a Mustang II, but some 200 pounds lighter, its angular, wedge-shaped design was in no way reminiscent of the original; it was a new Mustang and a new direction. The array of engines included an inline 4, a V6, an inline 6, and the 5.0-liter V8 with 140hp. A more fuel efficient, 4.2-liter version of the 5.0, with 120 hp, became the V8 option for 1980 and '81. Mustang's real performance revival began in 1982 with the new Mustang GT. Its "High Output" 5.0 V* produced 157hp, the most of any Mustang since 1971. V8 sales soared. The next year, Mustang became available as a convertible model for the first time in a decade. That same year a 4-barrel carburetor helped raise the 5.0 V8's output to 175 hp. Ford's new performance division, Special Vehicle Operations, launched the Mustang SVO in 1984. This true "driver's car" had a 2.3-liter turbo engine with 175 hp, 210 lb.-ft. of torque, 4-wheel disc brakes, racing-engineered suspension, and some functional and distinctive aero treatments. It received critical acclaim, but lack of success in the showroom ended the Mustang SVO's run in 1986. Another era ended in 1985, when the last Mustangs with carburetors were produced. Sequential port fuel injection was available for the 5.0 V8, which also got a roller-cam valvetrain, and its output went up to 210 hp.
1993 SVT Mustang Cobra A Calypso Green 1993 SVT Mustang Cobra is featured on the front of the 1987-1993, 50th Anniversary Mustang Hero Card. Significant models shown below are the 1987 Mustang GT, 1989 Mustang convertible, 1990 Mustang GT convertible, and the 1993 Mustang GT.
3rd Generation, 1987-1993 Information on the second half of the 3rd generation Mustang is featured on the back. The text reads, For the final years of Fox platform production, Mustang went through turbulent, and for its fans, troubling times. Word spread that the legendary car would be discontinued. Even worse - at least for Mustang enthusiasts - the name might be used for a front-wheel-drive compact car, built by Mazda. All that came to a head in 1987, when Mustang's redesign produced a much smoother and more aerodynamic look. Unfortunately, sales figures that had been seeing encouraging increases since 1983, dropped again. Several things saved the day: Thousands of Mustang fans made known their feelings about either scrapping the car or giving its name to a front-drive Mazda and Ford got the message. Executives Bob Rewey and Neil Ressler were two who took the enthusiasts uproar to heart. Rewey helped repeat the front-drive Mazda-Mustang program, then he and Ressler put Ford back in the niche performance vehicle market with the non-mainstream Special Vehicle Team. SVT's first creation was the 1993 SVT Mustang Cobra. The success of this limited edition car, and many more cars and trucks to follow, made SVT a model for niche vehicle engineering and marketing in the industry. Meanwhile, another passionate team, lead by John Coletti, was working hard on a new, fourth generation Mustang, to be launched for model year 1994. The new car's success (or lack of it) would make or break the Mustang nameplate.
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