Photographs ©John P. Walsh
1939 Chevrolet (Des Plaines, Illinois, 2018).
2019 Dodge Challenger.
Kenworth Truck (Chicago, 2016).
1940 Plymouth (Wheaton, Illinois, 2018).
1968 Chevrolet Corvair.
Chevrolet Corvette, 2017.
Rusty but trusty (Downers Grove, Illinois, 2018).
Oldsmobile Cutlass Convertible (Chicago, 2015).
1967 Kaiser Jeep M-725 (Dixon, Illinois, 2017).
1950s Chevy 210 (DeKalb, Illinois, 2016).
1960s Ford Falcon, (Cedarburg, Wisconsin, 2018).
Ford Mustang (2020).
Chevrolet Camaro SS (2018). The SS model is equipped with a 6.2L LT1 V8 engine offered both as a 6-speed manual and an 8-speed automatic. The SS is capable of 455 horsepower and 455 lb.-ft. of torque, performing a 0-60 in 4.0 seconds.
BMW Mini Cooper Hatch (2018).
Lamborghini (Chicago, August 2014).
Dodge Ram 1500 pickup (July 2021).
Dodge Ram 1500 truck (July 2021).
1965 (Fourth Generation) Chevrolet Impala SS (August 2021).
From its debut in 1958, the Impala was distinguished from other models by its symmetrical triple taillights. The Impala SS (Super Sport) was introduced as an option in 1960 as an appearance/performance package and soon limited to hardtop and convertible coupe models. From 1964 through 1967 (Impala’s third and fourth generations), the Super Sport was a separate model, with its own VIN prefix — in 1965-67 cars, for instance, 166/68 was the prefix for a V8-equipped Impala SS. From 1962 to 1964, Super Sports came with engine-turned aluminum trim which, in 1965, was replaced by a “blackout” trim strip that ran below the taillights.
By the late 1960’s, classic muscle or “big block” cars focused on smaller models so that 1969 became the last model year for the Chevrolet Impala Super Sport series.