So is everyone ready to read more of me, whopping on about myself when I should be writing about feature cars, other people and such like? Sick of hearing me going on about my personal involvement with so many cars I feature? Well I’m not. Perhaps I love the sound of my own voice a little too much. Lets get my involvement with this one over and done with, so you can move onto the important stuff. Like Bridie Hewsion I have owned a Pontiac Firebird and I can tell you they are very cool cars. Personally, and I know I’m not alone here, I love the whole front-end styling of them. The fact that even back then they had a clean look with no obvious front bumper. The 1970 Firebird Trans Am was the best of the bunch, with its functioning shaker-style hood scoop, small rear wing and muscular looking rear guards.
Tough Times For Pontiac
Pontiac, with the 1970 production run, was really up against it. Sales were down more than 20 percent and the company’s third place in the industry rankings was lost for the first time since 1960. The unpopular model of 1969 wasn’t helped by the fact there were ’69s still left over in 1970, so while they were apparently unwanted, they were still being sold on the yards new. The actual release of the 1970 model was delayed for that exact reason. There was more bad news for Pontiac and the Firebird range, and that was the collapse of the pony car market, a real pity considering that the 1970 models were the most gorgeous cars on the road. The GM Camaros were nice but, in terms of physical beauty, the Firebirds were something special.