Of today Good price or no dice The Mustang is the factory homage to the car driven by the “King of Cool”, Steve McQueen in the 1968 thrill ride, Bullitt. Let’s see if its excellent condition makes it memorable.
For kids in high school, it’s important to always wear the right clothes and have the right accessories. With a straight six engine and a five-speed stick, of yesterday 1989 Jeep Cherokee Sport would be one of the coolest kids in the class. However, its $8,399 price tag can guarantee that it doesn’t graduate with honors. At least that’s what its lost 75% No Dice implies.
Have you ever worn an unused long coat only to find some forgotten money? – maybe one twenty – in one of its pockets? That’s a pretty good feeling, isn’t it? Now imagine that the $20 bill is not just a pleasant surprise, but also crispy and clean and still has that freshly minted smell.
That’s kind of the case with this Ford Mustang Bullitt 2001only thing it’s a car for sale and not paying for a few slices and a beer.
The model name Bullitt, of course, comes from the 1968 film of the same name starring screen legend Steve McQueen. The most memorable part of the movie Bullitt was the second car chase in which McQueen drove a Highland Green Mustang GT 390 around San Francisco’s Marina District.
Three decades later, Ford decided to pay tribute to the movie and Mustang by offering a special limited edition Bullitt package on the already powerful GT. In addition to certain visual cues, the Honor Bullitt offers several mechanical improvements over the standard GT, making it more than just an appearance package.
Those changes include a slightly lowered suspension, an aluminum intake with a 57mm throttle body and a freer exhaust. All of that collided with 4.6-the power of the liter V8 SOHC to 265 hp. Meanwhile, McQueen’s Mustang has 6.4-liter (390 CID) V8 with a capacity of 330 hp produced by the factory. Now, that rating is the sum so the actual output of both old and new cars is probably the same. Other mechanical updates on the Bullitt include Brembo brakes and torque wheels with graphite spokes.
Aesthetically, Bullitt-specific features include a return to Highland Green paint, although both black and blue are also available as options, as well as brushed silver fuel doors. . The Bullitt badging, and vintage touches to the seats and gauges add to the glamor of the cabin. A special ballpoint knob also tops the gearshift on the five-speed Tremec T-45.
This Bullitt has all of that, plus perhaps almost all of its new car smell. That’s because it’s only done 3,019 miles and has been left under a roof in the middle of doing most of it.
That’s pretty amazing considering the age of the car and how fun these old folks live-Mustang shafts can be when you put a foot on them. The car actually looks like new, save for some minor abrasion on the floor mats under the Bullitt pack pedal. It’s hard to tell from the photos, but it might even be riding on original factory-installed tires. However, one would hope not.
The car comes with a clean title and a Marti Report that explains the VIN and notes that out of 5,582 Bullitt Mustangs built in 2001, this was one of 3,041 that carried the paint color. Highland Green. You have to wonder what kind of anarchist bought the new respectable Bullitt cars in either black or blue that Ford confusingly offers.
Of course, this one is the proper green, and it asks for a lot more green in the form of $43,000 bills. That could be a lot of cash, but think about the condition of this car. This is like something you would see passing the podium in an auction where crazy prices are the norm, and you have to pay the house a fortune to be honored. Here on Craigslist, this Bullitt can be had without any monkey business. But is it worth its claim?
what do you say? To be This seemingly new factory-made Bullitt is worth $43,000. Or with that much, the seller is just chasing a dream?
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