What Is The Post War Era Of Cars

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There are hundreds of models produced throughout the sixties but not all can claim that the were a best seller. Not all can claim that they left a major imprint in society but these next few models surely can say that they have. Few cars have truly topped the charts such as the ones that will be found in this article. Not only were they top sellers but they still help influence the cars of our modern day. The post war era of motor vehicles truly is home to some of the best selling cars and the ones that gave their imprint on society. The cars of the sixties helped provide the foundation for many of their counterparts available today. The styles and trends of the auto in the sixties lasted for most of the time before the mid 80’s.…show more content…
As an example look at the Buick Regal. It has a boxy style in the 88 year but in 89 it takes a major curvy turn. Major design changes were the result of the fuel problem that already helped change the design in Europe’s market and helped us change from big and boxy to nice and curvy as we know today. There were many great cars produced in the sixties but not all have sold as mean as these next few did. They truly are some of the best selling cars of the sixties and all time. Surprisingly, the mini was a best selling classic in fact “ “The Mini is a small economy car produced by the English based British Motor Corporation (BMC) and its successors from 1959 until 2000. The original is considered an icon of 1960s British popular culture”. (Complete Mini: 35 Years Of Production History, Model Changes, Performance Data.) The mini’s first generation which lasted from 1959 to 1967 was the best selling auto in Europe and continues to be a top seller today. It was a solution to the gas problem that Britain was facing. The first generation really spiked in popularity when it was featured in the classic film The Italian Job. In the mid 80’s it was bought by Land Rover and is now owned by BMW. Secondly, “The Mark I Ford Escort] was introduced in the United Kingdom at the end of 1967,
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