Chevrolets legendary Bel Air nameplate ran from 1950 to 1975 across seven generations, spanning the full size, as well as muscle car segments. The fourth generation, which this car hails from could be had as a two or four door sedan, or two or four door hardtop. But did you know that you could also have them in a “Delivery” body style? That’s what this Impala-trim 1960 Chevrolet Sedan Delivery offers. A quirky and unconventional ride, it’s got just 7,600 miles and comes with a host of enhancements. Why should you consider it? Read on.
The Chevrolet Standard Six was introduced in 1933 as a more affordable option to the then famous Master Eagle series. When it first came out, the Standard Six range was the most affordable six-cylinder enclosed car on the market. The car was offered in three trims, Coach, Coupe, or Coupe with rumble seat. The most famous was undoubtedly the coupe, admired now for its timeless design and ability to be transformed into a legendary restomod. If you're into restomod culture, then there's no doubt that you appreciate the legacy behind these cars, especially this 1934 Chevrolet Sedan Delivery Coupe that has more than a few tricks up its sleeve. If you admire cars from the early Thirties and also have a serious addiction to power, you might want to check this one out. This sublime example is currently located in Connecticut with less than 1,500 miles on its brand new engine.
Marketed as an economical model, the Chevy Sedan Delivery was part of the 150 lineup and was produced until 1957. Unlike the typical four-door Chevy 150 that it was inspired from, the Sedan Delivery trim was marketed towards businesses, the Police, state governments, and other services that required a fleet of tough, workmanlike vehicles. In short, this was the ultimate handyman wagon. Featured here for sale is a reportedly 100% built and restored, early edition, 1952 Chevrolet Sedan Delivery 383 Stroker, and it is up for sale in Montana with just 2,500 miles after the build.