The Oldsmobile Toronado, introduced in 1966, was part of the Oldsmobile division of General Motors (GM). Oldsmobile has a rich history dating back to 1897 when Ransom Eli Olds founded the Olds Motor Vehicle Company in Lansing, Michigan. The first-generation Toronado garnered widespread acclaim and earned the prestigious Motor Trend Car of the Year award in 1966. Subsequent generations saw advancements in engine technology, safety features, and interior amenities. What we are featuring here belongs to the second generation, which received heavily revised styling that turned a "GT"-style car into a classic luxury car. Being tastefully restored by its current owner, this 1977 Oldsmobile Toronado shows 38,000 miles on its clock and is ready to make an impression in your driveway.
Clad in radiant silver paint, the lengthy body of this 1977 Oldsmobile Toronado rests atop the sturdy E-platform. The front of the car houses quad headlights and the Oldsmobile logo that proudly stands on top of the hood. At the back, slender tail light strips sit on top of the deck lid as well as at the bottom, while dual antennas rise with poise from each corner. The sleek silhouette of this Toronado edges off with vintage-style fins and is adorned with more Oldsmobile emblems. Michelin tires ensure a smooth ride, complementing the blend of drum brakes in the rear and disc brakes in the front, with a heat-treated exhaust for enhanced performance. This 1977 Oldsmobile Toronado's interior features a maroon-red color scheme and a classic cockpit sporting toggle switches. The current owner has added modern touches, including a custom brushed aluminum hub for the audio system, six 500-watt amplifiers, and a CD player. The air conditioning works flawlessly, ensuring comfort on any journey.
Under the elongated hood of the 1977 Oldsmobile Toronado resides a powerful 403ci V8 engine. Naturally, a luxury vehicle like this equips an automatic transmission to make driving more comfortable. The current owner has upgraded it with four batteries and four alternators to ensure a steady flow of power. Noting a minor issue, its current owner states that the resonator needs to be replaced.
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