Zimmer Golden Spirit, 1980. The flagship of the Zimmer Motorcars Corporation with more than 1,500 produced during its production run from 1978 to 1988, the ‘neo-classical’ Golden Spirit was based on and extended 3rd generation Ford Mustang platform
This car is unmistakably Mustang. We’re not just talking looks. It’s the way it feels when you wrap your hand around the wheel. The power. The rush that lasts long after you park it. But what else would you expect? Like we said, it’s a Mustang.
The optional 12” LCD instrument cluster is the first all-digital display ever offered on a Mustang. Which means you’re in absolute control of everything you see. Customize colors. Choose your gauge layout. It’s easy to view. It’s fast. It’s responsive. And, like everything else in this Mustang, absolutely beautiful.
Ford Mustang SVT Cobra, 2001, by Tickford Vehicle Engineering. TVE’s most ambitious project for Ford Australia was to convert 4th generation Mustangs to right-hand-drive. The project cost A$4 million but sales did not meet expectations, due to a high A$85,000 retail price. In total, 250 units were sold between 2001 and 2002
Evolution of the fifth-generation Ford Mustang, 1997. This sketch bears the hallmarks of 1990s design with a very cab-forward layout and steeply sloping hood. It appears more likely to have a mid-engine layout than the classic front-engined Mustang