For Sale By:Private Seller
Number of Cylinders: 8
Options: Cassette Player, Leather Seats
Power Options: Cruise Control, Power Locks, Power Windows, Power Seats
Sub Model: Brougham
Exterior Color: White
Interior Color: Red
Warranty: Vehicle does NOT have an existing warranty
Condition: UsedSeller Notes:"Exceptional"
Relisted due to Saudi Arabia non responding buyer. Will not accept offers from low feedback buyers or buyers who do not phone. Will not respond to emails call only.
First, this car has the very rare 5.7 350, the same Chevrolet motor used in all their trucks and car. They only put these motors in the Broughams, and only in the last few years they made them.
Second, this car has never been detailed, inside or out. It just never got dirty and the paint is amazing. I could just only imagine how it would be with a detail, although not needed. The vinyl top doesn't have a mark on it.. Has just over 150000ks or 90000 miles.
This car really is like a new car. Will ship to Seattle Washington for $500 or Portland Oregon for $600
David (250) 558 1483 250 308 7538
Cadillac Fleetwood for Sale
Wed, 15 Oct 2014 08:35:00 EST
Cadillac's new President Johan de Nysschen has faced a fair amount of criticism since assuming his position at the head of the American luxury manufacturer. From the company's move to New York City to a controversial new naming scheme, the first few months of his tenure have not been smooth sailing. Now, the embattled exec is firing back against his critics, notably Automotive News Editor-in-Chief Keith Crain, in a new column running in AN.
Thu, 14 Mar 2013 16:57:00 EST
De Nysschen countered Crain's claim that the move to the Big Apple, "can only mean that someone wants to live in New York."
"The relocation decision is entirely unrelated to the personal living preferences of any Cadillac executive. No corporation would tolerate such indulgence by its leadership," de Nysschen wrote. "It is about structurally entrenching a challenge to the status quo by reinforcing the psychological and physical separation in business philosophy between the mainstream brands and GM's luxury brand."
Once upon a time, in a land not so far from this one, Brad Pitt was the very face anti-consumerism. You see, when he slipped into the role of the elitist-loathing, food-abusing, violence-embracing Tyler Durden from Fight Club, his visage was inextricably married to images of leveling credit card corporations with nothing more than a little human fat and some determination. Of course, that was before Pitt settled into old age with a passel of children at his feet. Now, it seems, he'll shill for something as long as it doesn't damage his reputation in America.
Thu, 24 Jan 2013 14:16:00 EST
Need proof? Look no further than this Chinese ad for the Cadillac XTS. In it, Pitt contentedly wafts the big front-wheel drive barge around San Francisco against a mildly euphoric soundtrack. You can check out the scene for yourself below, just make sure you have your last meal squarely situated in your stomach before pressing play. We have to wonder if Pitt wakes up in the middle of the night with Chuck Palahniuk's oddly omniscient words echoing in his ears: "Then you're trapped in your lovely nest, and the things you used to own, now they own you."
The wheel ranks right up there with the telescope and four-slice toaster in the pantheon of inventions that have moved humankind forward. But what if a circle in three dimensions had never occurred to anyone, and we all had just moved on without it? Perhaps we'd be driving around in Lucas Motors Landspeeders with anti-gravity engines. Or maybe we'd have the same cars we do today, just without wheels.
That's the thought experiment that seems to have led French photographer Renaud Marion to create his six-image series called Air Drive. The shots depict cars throughout many eras of motoring that look normal except for one thing: they have no wheels. The models used include a Jaguar XK120, Cadillac DeVille (shown above), Chevrolet El Camino and Camaro, and Mercedes-Benz SL and 300 roadsters.
Perhaps one day when our future becomes our past, you'll be able to walk the street and see with your own eyes the rust and patina of age on our nation's fleet of floating cars. Until then, Monsieur Marion's photographs will have to do.