The 8 Greatest Cars of All Time

Ford Model T

Henry Ford produced the Model T for 19 years, from 1908 to 1927. Almost 15 million of them were created, and as Ford improved the method of mass production, the price dropped from $825 to $260 by 1925. However, the Model T was not your typical car.

Ford Model 18

The Ford Model 18, which debuted in 1932 and was the world's first mass-market vehicle with a V-8 engine, changed the course of American automotive history. Ford V-8s were highly regarded for their performance in the 1930s; gangster John Dillinger even wrote to Henry Ford to thank him for creating .

Duesenberg Model SJ

Introduced in 1932 as well, the Duesenberg Model SJ stood in stark contrast to the cheerful and inexpensive Fords and Chevys that the majority of Americans drove during the worst of the Great Depression. Simply put, the Duesenberg SJ was a hand-built, budget-friendly supercar.

1964 Pontiac GTO

The right letters are only partially there and in the incorrect order, but the GTO was so amazing that many referred to it as "the goat" despite this. It was that inspirational.

1965 Ford Mustang

The Mustang's famous features, including as its available V-8 engine, low-slung two-door design, and rear-wheel drive, set it apart from the more unremarkable sedans and SUVs that currently rule the sales charts. However, the popular mass-market automobiles of the 1960s shared a constitution with the Mustang when it first appeared on the scene. 

1966 Lamborghini Miura

Modern supercars are the result of what began as a marketing gimmick and side project. The Miura, created by Marcello Gandini of Bertone, is an engineering marvel that combines a Botticelli brushstroke with ingenious design. 

1963 Chevrolet Corvette Sting Ray

Envision a sophisticated independent suspension system supporting a rear-drive sports car with a powerful V-8 engine that can produce over 300 horsepower. The car's attractive lightweight shell surrounds the vehicle. 

1960 Austin Mini

Regarding his design for the Mini, Alec Issigonis said to the New York Times in 1964, "I've always felt that stylists such as you have in America are ashamed of a car and are preoccupied with making it look like something else, like a submarine or an airship." "As an engineer, I revolt against this."