NOT MINE 1975 Chrysler Cordoba S-Coupe $8,996


Old Man with a Hat
Dec 20, 2014
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1975 Chrysler Cordoba S-Coupe











1975 Chrysler Cordoba S-Coup, 360 V8, 2 bbl, leather, runs and drives good. The not-quite-full-size luxury coupe was built from 1975 to 1983, borrowing the Cordoba name from its original use on a trim on the brutish 1970 Chrysler Newport hardtop. Fast-forward to the Cordoba, part deux, which arrived in the mid-70s to distinguish Chrysler from its staider Dodge Charger SE cousin. The two-door coupe was assembled in Ontario, Canada, and was a much-needed best seller for the marque. Up front, the Chrysler Cordoba had a chrome grille and bumper flanked by round headlights and fog lights that became more rectangular and bland as the model years advanced. Above the grille, it wore a gold Chrysler Cordoba coin as an ornament on its long, shiny hood. In 1977, the Cordoba was available in 18 colors, six of which were variations on brown such as Carmel Tan, Light Chestnut, Coffee Sunfire, Golden Fawn, Inca Gold, and Spanish Gold. Roof options included a Landau or Halo vinyl roof with opera windows and side lamps or a Crown roof in padded "elk-grain" vinyl that also came with opera windows and an illuminated lamp band on the top. An optional T-bar roof or sunroof with tinted glass were advertised as "convertible treatments" back in the day. The coupes rode on standard 15-inch radials or optional steel-belted white walls with a choice of wire wheel covers or chrome-style "road wheels." There was even an option for a carpeted trunk that included a carpeted spare tire holder. Classy. Under its runway-long hood, the Cordoba packed a standard Chrysler 400 V-8 engine good for about 175 horsepower and 300 lb-ft of torque. The V-8 was mated to a TorqueFlite three-speed automatic transmission. This combination indeed moved the Cordoba forward and, with reverse selected, backward, too. Standard equipment for the interior included Checkmate cloth and a vinyl split-bench seat or plush Verdi velour. But, of course, the genuine Corinthian leather bucket seats with a center console comprised the must-have option of the day. Cordobas also featured a tilt steering wheel with power steering, and other options included air conditioning, power windows and power door locks, a digital clock, CB Radio, and an AM/FM stereo with an 8-track player for your jams.