1968 Chevy Chevelle Malibu SS badges and SS interior, Powered by a 477 CI Big Block V8 Edelbrock aluminum heads and intake, Holley 950 cfm carburetor, roller cam, roller rockers, MSD multi spark ignition distributor and coil, ceramic coated headers, balanced and blueprinted 6-speed TH400 transmission with electronic 3 gear overdrive system, fuel cell Black vinyl SS interior including buckets 17″American racing wheels, Z06 Corvette discs on all four wheels Hotchkis coil suspension connecting the Ford 9 inch rear end containing 31 spline titanium axels.
Previous owner states 602 HP at the rear wheel. This is a very strong running and mechanically sound Chevelle.
The car will need minor bodywork and paint to be complete 93 octane pump gas
The Chevrolet Malibu is a mid-size car manufactured and marketed by Chevrolet from 1964 to 1983 and since 1997. The Malibu began as a trim-level of the Chevrolet Chevelle, becoming its own model line in 1978. Originally a rear-wheel-drive intermediate, GM revived the Malibu nameplate as a front-wheel-drive car in 1997.
Named after the city of Malibu, California, the Malibu was marketed primarily in North America, with the eighth generation introduced globally.
For the 1978 model year, the Malibu name, which had been the bestselling badge in the lineup, replaced the Chevelle name. This was Chevrolet's second downsized nameplate, following the lead of the 1977 Chevrolet Caprice. The new, more efficient platform was over a foot shorter and had shed 500 to 1,000 pounds (230 to 450 kg) compared to previous versions, yet offered increased trunk space, leg room, and head room. Only two trim levels were offered - Malibu and Malibu Classic. The Malibu Classic Landau series had a two-tone paint job on the upper and lower body sections, and a vinyl top. This generation introduced the Chevrolet 90 V6 family of engines, with the 200 CID (3.3 L) V6 as the base engine for the all new 1978 Chevrolet Malibu, along with the 229 CID (3.8 L) V6 and the 305 CID (5.0 L) Chevy built V8 as options.