Sell my classic Chrysler Town & Country 1941-1988. Thiswas a wagon manufactured by Chrysler from 1940-1942 and from 1945-1988
The Town & Country was also sold as a:
- Convertible from 1947-1986.
1988 was the last model year for the Chrysler Town & Country wagon.
After that and partly during one model year (1989), the Town & Country nameplate was off the market until the 1990 model year run when Chrysler re-introduced the Town & Country nameplate as a rebadged variant Chrysler Town & Country minivan.
Chrysler’s Town & Country wagon was distinguished by:
- Woodgrain paneling on the body sides and tailgate.
Chrysler re-introduced the Town & Country nameplate in calendar year 1989 as a luxury rebadged variant of the Dodge Grand Caravan/Plymouth Grand Voyager minivan for the 1990 model year and continued to sell this incarnation of the Chrysler Town & Country until the end of the 2016 model year
A simulated woodgrain appearance reappeared on other Chrysler products, such as the Jeep Grand Cherokee and the Chrysler PT Cruiser.
Chrysler Town & Country History
After World War II, the Town & Country nameplate returned.
The 4-door 8-passenger wagon never did.
Only the 1946 Town & Country 4-door sedan and the 1946 Town & Country 2-door convertible were offered.
During three model years later (1949), General Motors would claim the distinction of total mass-production of the first pillarless 2-door hardtop offering.
Chrysler built seven pre-production Town & Country cars of this body style during the 1946 model year, of which only one survives today.
The last true original Chrysler Town & Country 2-door hardtop woodie offering, ever, would go into full production during four model years later (1950).
During the 1947 model year, the 1947 Town & Country 4-door sedan and the 1947 2-door convertible each carried over with just a few improvements over the previous model year (1946).
During the 1948 model year, while the 1948 Town & Country 4-door sedan was in its last model year of production ever after only a three-model-year production run (since the 1946 model year), the 1948 Town & Count]] 2-door convertible carried over with just very few improvements over the previous model year (1947).
The 1949 Town & Country 2-door convertible, which carried over with so very few improvements over the previous model year (1948), was in its last model year of production
It was the only Chrysler Town & Country offering during the 1949 model year after a four-model-year production run (since the 1946 model year), during the next model year (1950), Chrysler would produce the last true woodie offering—ever—as the Town & Country 2-door hardtop.
The 1950 Town & Country 2-door hardtop was the last true original woodie offering, ever, during its one-model-year production run, especially since production on all true original Chrysler Town & Country woodie offerings all ceased during the end of the 1950 model year.
The 1950 Crosley Hot Shot is often given credit for the first production disc brakes but the Chrysler Imperial Crown actually had them first as standard equipment.
The Chrysler 4-wheel disc brake system was built by Auto Specialties Manufacturing Company (Ausco) of St. Joseph, Michigan, under patents of inventor H.L. Lambert
It was first tested on a 1939 Plymouth.Unlike the caliper disc, the Ausco-Lambert utilized twin expanding discs that rubbed against the inner surface of a cast iron brake drum, which doubled as the brake housing.
The Ausco-Lambert disc brake was complex. And because of the expense, the brakes were only standard on the Chrysler Crown Imperial through 1954 and the Town and Country Newport in 1950.
They were optional, however, on other Chryslers, priced around $400, at a time when an entire Crosley Hot Shot retailed for $935.
Information to Sell my classic Chrysler Town & Country 1941-1988
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As a long time licensed and bonded California auto dealership, we will take care of all the paperwork for the sale of your car. We’ll properly take care of all the paperwork that is, with no car left still registered in your name; we will give you a fair and no BS immediate cash offer for the car; imagine no advertising costs, no dealing with “tire kickers”, no bad checks, no non-existent wire transfers, no waiting for your money and probably most importantly, no strangers at your home or in your business… period.
We will also arrange the immediate professional pick up and transportation of your car by a licensed auto shipper. This applies to cars anywhere in the continental United States. Ultimately, we are one of the quickest, safest and easiest way to sell your classic car today.
We have the knowledge and power to execute the deal immediately, so if you want some friendly advice or just a chat about how to sell your Classic Chrysler Town & Country then don’t hesitate to call us on (424) 383-8333 now!