How many 1970 Hemi Cuda Convertibles are there?

How many 1970 Hemi Cuda Convertibles are there?

From 1966-71, Dodge stuffed their massive Hemi into the small E-Body platform and the 1970 Hemi ‘Cuda is widely accepted as one of the most saught after of these. Only 652 were built when new, including 14 rare convertibles, making an original Hemi ‘Cuda a rare sight.

What is a 1970 Cuda convertible worth?


Vehicle: 1970 Plymouth Hemi ‘Cuda Convertible
Original List Price: $4,400
SCM Valuation: $2,475,000
Tune Up Cost: $1,000
Chassis Number Location: VIN plate on the driver’s side dash

What’s the value of a 1970 Hemi Cuda?

Mecum estimates that this car will sell for between $600,000 and $800,000; if it had a manual transmission, a convertible top, and/or a 1971 VIN it’d definitely be higher (witness this lovely purplish-blue ’71 four-speed droptop, which Mecum sold last year for $3.5 million).

What is the rarest Plymouth Cuda?

France isn’t exactly known for muscle cars, but it may soon deserve credit for the most expensive one ever sold. A rare 1971 Plymouth Hemi ‘Cuda Convertible is coming up for sale at the Mecum Auctions event in Indianapolis, with an estimated value of $6 million.

What is the value of a 1971 Hemi Cuda?

Think about this: One 1971 Hemi ‘Cuda convertible sold for a whopping $3.3 million, according to Road and Track. The answer is, they didn’t. There, we said it. All Hemi ‘Cudas are rare and convertibles are like the creme-de-la-creme of rarity. These cars were very, very expensive, even back then and too rare to be sourceable.

How many Hemi cars were built in 1971?

Rated at the same 425hp, these were the baddest Challengers on the road and though the 1970 gets the nod as the best Challenger hemi you can buy, the 1971 hemi would be similarly just as quick through the quarter – in the mid 13-second range. Sadly, only 47 would be produced for 1971.

How many 1970 Plymouth Cuda convertibles were made?

There were 596 Gran Coupe convertibles produced in 1970. Considering they had the highest price of any base Barracuda, the Cuda performance models sold well in 1970. The hardtop had a production run of 18,880 while 635 convertibles were produced. Base price was $3,164 for the hardtop and $3,433 for the convertible.

What happened to Nash Bridges’ Plymouth Hemi ‘Cuda?

Naturally, many have wondered whatever happened to the famous Mopar and we have the answer. What might shock anyone who watched Nash Bridges and fantasized about driving the Hemi ‘Cuda is that the whole thing was a farce.