Updated: 3.7.14

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Mopar - Dodge - Plymouth Muscle Car Art Prints
From Automotive Artist K. Scott Teeters
11" x 17" Parchment Paper Prints.

Just $24.95 each + $6.95 S&H.

Click the images to see a BIG version of the print.

For Dodge Muscle Cars, CLICK HERE.


HEMI MOPARS - No. MO-22

11x17 Parchment Paper Print
$24.95 + $6.95 S&H




Mopar Muscle
No. MO-21



Mopar's Winged NASCAR Warriors
No. MO-23

11x17 Parchment Paper Print
$24.95 + $6.95 S&H

11x17 Parchment Paper Print
$24.95 + $6.95 S&H



1970 Plymouth Superbird - No. MO-26
Here's the story...



1970 Plymouth Superbird
No. MO-27

11x17 Parchment Paper Print
$24.95 + $6.95 S&H

11x17 Parchment Paper Print
$24.95 + $6.95 S&H



1969 Plymouth Road Runner - No. MO-5
Here's the story...



1969 Road Runner Profile
No. MO-7

11x17 Parchment Paper Print
$24.95 + $6.95 S&H

11x17 Parchment Paper Print
$24.95 + $6.95 S&H



Plymouth Road Runner Badge
No. MO-16



1970 Plymouth Superbird - No. MO-11
Here's the story...

11x17 Parchment Paper Print
$24.95 + $6.95 S&H

11x17 Parchment Paper Print
$24.95 + $6.95 S&H



1970 AAR Cuda - No. MO-8
Here's the story...



1973 Plymouth Duster
No. MO-20

11x17 Parchment Paper Print
$24.95 + $6.95 S&H

11x17 Parchment Paper Print
$24.95 + $6.95 S&H



1974 'Cuda
No. MO-14



1967 HEMI Plymouth - No. MO-4
Here's the story...

11x17 Parchment Paper Print
$24.95 + $6.95 S&H

11x17 Parchment Paper Print
$24.95 + $6.95 S&H



1970 Plymouth Hemi Cuda
BPS-11



1968 Plymouth Road Runner
BPS-22

11x17 Parchment Paper Print
$24.95 + $6.95 S&H

11x17 Parchment Paper Print
$24.95 + $6.95 S&H



1970 Plymouth Superbird - BPS-1

11x17 Parchment Paper Print
$24.95 + $6.95 S&H

For Dodge Muscle Cars, CLICK HERE.


Check out our die-cast HEMI engines, HERE.

1970 Plymouth Superbird - Dodge had the breakout Winger Mopar NASCAR warrior in '69. The following year, Plymough got into the wing-thing act with their Road Runner variant - the Superbird. More refined than the Charger Daytona, the Superbird was just as outragous as the Dodge counterpart. The winded Mopar was enough to woo Richard Petty back into the Chrysler fold for 1970. - KST


1969 Plymouth Road Runner - There’s been a debate for decades over who came up with the idea for the Road Runner. Automotive journalist Brock Yates claims that he was having a conversation with some of his pals inside the design group at Plymouth and suggested a goosed-up version of the Plymouth GTX, which was a dressed up version of the Plymouth Satellite.

However, Plymouth product planner, Joe Sturm claims that he received a phone call from a the Plymouth sales division suggestion that they look into the possibility of offering a totally stripped down Satellite loaded with every performance part they could put on to the car - including, no rear seats, no carpet, no trim, radio, heater, etc.

Strum felt that such a car would have too narrow an appeal to buyers. However, a similar theme, but with limited frills and maximum performance hardware, all offered at the reasonable price of around $3,000, and capable of doing 100 mph in the quarter-mile would have a lot of appeal for the street scene buyers. Thus, the Road Runner was born.

Who's head the idea fell out of isn't really important. The Road Runner fit the bill and filled the gap between the expensive muscle cars and regular cars. For not much more the the price of a Satellite model, Mr. Customer could have a Road Runner with a stout 383 engine, heavy-duty suspension, fat tires on rally-wheels, and one of the coolest names of the ‘60s, the “Road Runner.” Finally, younger, Mopar fans could buy a very cool genuine muscle car without all the extra frills but with most of the thrills. The car even had a special horn that sounded like the Wiley Coyote cartoon character. Of course a set of headers and glass packs definitely helped the cause. BEEP-BEEP! - KST


1970 Plymouth Superbird - Chrysler was deep into NASCAR racing in the '60s and early '70s. To gain some aerodynamic advantage over the Fords, Chrysler designers unleashed the Dodge Charger Daytona in 1969. The shovel-nose, winged Mopar romped on the speedways!

In 1970, Plymouth got into the act with their version based on the Road Runner. Called the "Superbird," the car was so outrageous that many dealers couldn't sell them and actually retrofitted them back to regular Road Runners!

So, if you ever see a rusted out, junker 1970 Plymouth Road Runner with a bubble-back rear window... IT’S A SUPERBIRD! - KST


1970 AAR Cuda - It’s too bad that the ‘70 Cuda / Challenger weren’t released in ‘68. Imagine the competition had the Chrysler boys had some more development time on their Trans-Am racing effort. The car had all the right basics and was about the same size and proportion as the Camaros and Mustangs.

As it was, the AAR ‘Cuda (All-American Racing) and the T/A Challenger (Trans-Am) were one year wonders. There were several forces against the AAR ‘Cuda and T/A Challenger. Muscle cars were becoming a dirty word in Detroit after 1970, the country was headed into another recession, and the Chrysler Trans-Am team wasn’t doing well against the seasoned Penske Racing team.

So Chrysler closed down their muscle car lines and tried to figure out how to make and sell economy cars and later mini-vans. - KST


1967 - This was Plymouth’s Hemi offering for Mopar fans. Like the Dodge Charger, this was the car of choice for the Plymouth NASCAR racers. Although the Belvedere didn’t have the sexy good looks of the Charger’s fastback roof-line, the car had a serious, business-like, “don’t mess with me” kind of look.

With a 426 Hemi under the hood, best call it, “Mr. Hemi Belvedere Sir.” Richard Petty did very well in '67 with his NASCAR version of the Hemi Belvedere. - KST
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