Plymouth Fury

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Plymouth Fury
1959 Plymouth Sport Fury photo-13.JPG
1959 Plymouth Sport Fury 2-door Hardtop
Manufacturer Plymouth (Chrysler)
Production 1955–1961 (full-size)
1961–1964 (mid-size)
1964–1974 (full-size)
1974–1978 (mid-size)
Model years 1956–1961 (full-size)
1962–1964 (mid-size)
1965–1974 (full-size)
1975–1978 (mid-size)
Assembly Detroit, Michigan (Lynch Road)
Windsor, Ontario, Canada
Body and chassis
Class Full-size (1957–1961) (1965–1974)
Mid-size (1962–1964) (1975–1978)
Layout FR layout
Predecessor Plymouth Belvedere
Plymouth Plaza
Plymouth Savoy
Successor Plymouth Gran Fury (full-size for 1975 to 1977, and 1980 to 1989)
Plymouth Caravelle (Canada)

The Plymouth Fury is a model of automobile which was produced by Plymouth from 1955 to 1989. It was introduced for the 1956 model year as a sub-series of the Plymouth Belvedere, becoming a separate series one level above the contemporary Belvedere for 1959. The Fury was a full-size car from 1959 to 1961, then a mid-size car from 1962 to 1964, again a full-size car from 1965 to 1974, and again a mid-size car from 1975 to 1978. From 1975 to 1977 the Fury was sold alongside the full-size Plymouth Gran Fury. In 1978, the B-body Fury was the largest Plymouth, and by 1979, there was no large Plymouth. This was rectified in 1980 with the R-body Gran Fury, followed by the M-body Fury in 1982. Production of the last V8, RWD Plymouth Fury ended at Kenosha, WI, on December 23, 1988. Unlike its sibling brand, Dodge, Plymouth would not live to see the resurgence of the large, V8/RWD sedan. The last Plymouth rolled off the Belvidere assembly line in 2001.

The word "fury" denotes a type of anger, inspired by the Furies, mythological creatures in Ancient Greek and Ancient Roman mythology.

The model appears in popular culture as the subject of interest in the 1983 New York Times Best-selling novel Christine by Stephen King about a 1958 custom red and ivory Plymouth Fury that is part of a frightening love triangle. It was later adapted into a movie.

Early history[edit]

1956 Plymouth Belvedere Fury

The Fury was a sub-series of the Plymouth Belvedere from 1956 through 1958. It was sold only as a Sandstone White 2-door hardtop with gold anodized aluminum trim in 1956 and 1957. In 1958 it was only available in Buckskin Beige with gold anodized aluminum trim. These Furys had a special interior, bumper wing-guards and a V8 engine with twin 4-barrel carburetors. The 1957 and 1958, the 318 cu in (5.21 L) engine produced 290 hp (220 kW).

The 1957 models were restyled; longer, wider, with very large vertical tailfins and a new torsion bar front suspension replacing the previous coil springs. While the new styling boosted sales, quality control suffered for all Chrysler products as they were brought quickly to market before their design and construction weaknesses could be fully addressed by engineering.

In 1958, the optional engine was a 350 cu in (5.7 L) called Golden Commando with two 4-bbl carburetors producing 305 hp (227 kW). A 315-hp option with fuel injection was available, but the electronic Bendix fuel-injection system was recalled by the factory and owners were given a conventional dual four-barrel setup. The Golden Commando engine was optional on any Plymouth Plaza, Savoy, Belvedere, Suburban, and Fury, as was the dual four-barrel 318 cu in (5.21 L) (dubbed V-800 Dual Fury; four- and two-barrel 318s also arrived for 1958 and were simply called V-800).


First generation
1959 Plymouth Sport Fury photo-14.JPG
1959 Plymouth Sport Fury Convertible
Model years 1959
Body and chassis
Body style 4-door wagon
4-door sedan
4-door hardtop
2-door hardtop
2-door convertible
Engine 303 cu in (4.97 L) "A" block V8
318 cu in (5.21 L) "A" block V8
350 cu in (5.7 L) "B" block V8
361 cu in (5.92 L) "B" block V8 [1]
Wheelbase 118 in (2997 mm)

In 1959, Plymouth introduced the Sport Fury as its top model, and the Fury as its second from the top model to replace the Plymouth Belvedere at the top of the Plymouth line-up. The Fury range was now available as a 4-door sedan and station wagon, as well as a 2-door hardtop and sedan. The Sport Fury series had only a 2-door hardtop and convertible. The Sport Fury was dropped at the end of 1959, but was reintroduced in mid-1962.

In 1959, the 350 was replaced with a 361 cu in (5.92 L) version of the Golden Commando with a 2- or 4-barrel carburetor. The dual four-barrel version of the 318 also was dropped that year, with the four-barrel available on this engine through the 1962 model year.[citation needed]

Dodge Viscount[edit]

The Dodge Viscount was an automobile built by Chrysler Canada for the 1959 model year only. It was based on the contemporary Plymouth Fury, but featured a '59 Dodge front clip assembled to the Plymouth Fury body. However, there was no "Sport Viscount" counterpart to the Sport Fury sold in the U.S.[2]


Second generation
1960 Plymouth Fury convertible.jpg
1960 Plymouth Fury convertible
Model years 1960 to 1961
Body and chassis
Body style 4-door sedan
4-door hardtop
2-door hardtop
2-door convertible
Wheelbase 118 in (2997 mm)
Length 209.5 in (5321 mm)
Width 80 in (2032 mm)
Height 54.6 in (1372 mm)

1960 was the first year for unibody construction,[3] the first year for Chrysler's ram induction system, and the first year for Chrysler's new Slant-Six engine. The original 318 and 383 were available, along with a 361. The 225 cu in (3.69 L) slant-6 produced 145 hp (108 kW) at 4000 rpm. The 383 produced 330 hp (250 kW).[1]

The Fury remained Plymouth's sales volume model through the early 1960s. Tailfins were removed for 1961, as per trends of the time.


Third generation
1962 Plymouth Fury.jpg
1962 Plymouth Sport Fury
Model years 1962–1964
Body and chassis
Body style 4-door wagon
4-door sedan
4-door hardtop
2-door hardtop
2-door convertible
Platform B-body
Related Dodge Custom 880
Engine 318 cu in (5.21 L) "A" V8[1]
383 cu in (6.28 L) 330 hp (250 kW) "B" V8[4]
225 cu in (3.69 L) Slant-6 [1]
361 cu in (5.92 L) V8[1]
413 cu in (6.77 L) "B" V8
375 hp (280 kW) V8[1]
426 cu in (6.98 L) Wedge and Hemi "B" V8[1]

The 1962 Fury emerged as a downsized model riding on the new Chrysler B-body unibody platform, the product of a Chrysler Corporation embroiled in multiple corporate controversies at the time.[5] Sales of the new model were slow, prompting the reintroduction of the Sport Fury trim package,[6] offered as a hardtop coupe or a convertible.

Chrysler Corporation began to restyle and enlarge the Plymouths and Dodges, which improved sales in 1963 and 1964. The 1964 models saw an improvement in sales, especially the two-door hardtop, which featured a new slanted roofline. Engine choices remained the same throughout this three-year cycle.


Fourth generation
Plymouth Fury (3428318251).jpg
1965 Plymouth Sport Fury
Also called Plymouth VIP
Model years 1965–1968
Body and chassis
Body style 4-door wagon (1965-68)
4-door sedan (1965-68)
2-door sedan (1965-68)
4-door hardtop (1965-68)
2-door hardtop (1965-68)
2-door hardtop (1967-68 "fasttop" model)
2-door convertible (1965-68)
Platform C-body
Related Dodge Phoenix
Engine 426 cu in (6.98 L) wedge and Hemi "B" V8[1]
383 cu in (6.28 L) "B" V8 (avail:2 & 4 barrel)
318 cu in (5.21 L) "LA" V8[1]
225 cu in (3.69 L) Slant-6[1]
440 cu in (7.2 L)[1]
Transmission 3-speed automatic
3-speed manual
4-speed manual
Wheelbase 119.0 in (3,023 mm)
Station Wagon: 121.0 in (3,073 mm)

In 1965, Chrysler returned the Fury to the new, full-size Chrysler C-body platform. The new 1965 Plymouth line included three special Furys: the Fury I, Fury II, and Fury III. The Fury I was the basic model, while the Fury II and Fury III offered more trim and features. Full size Furys had options such as automatic transmission, power steering, white sidewall tires (along with full wheel covers), stereo radios, vinyl tops, and air conditioning. The Sport Fury was the highest trim and feature model positioned to compete with the Chevrolet Caprice Super Sport and Ford Galaxie 500/XL. It offered a sportier interior and exterior trim package. The Fury II was available as a two-door hardtop in Canada only; in the U.S. it was only available as a two- or four-door sedan, and a station wagon.

The overall design changed, with the grille losing chrome but gaining two vertical stacked headlights on each side. All rode on a new 119 in (3,000 mm) wheelbase (121 in (3,100 mm) for the wagons)—1 in (25 mm) longer than before. The 426 "Street Wedge" V8 was introduced, rated at 385 hp (287 kW) but finally street-legal.[1]

The 1966 Furys kept the same profile as the 1965s, with a split front and rear grill motif. For 1967, the body was restyled with a sharp, angular profile. The stacked quad headlight bezels were curvier and set more deeply into the body, giving the car a more muscular look. The rooflines had sharper angles and gave the car a longer, more luxurious appearance. A new, formal two-door hardtop body style appeared which featured smaller rear quarter windows and a wider, back-slanted "C" pillar. Called the "fast top," it was offered alongside the restyled thin "C" pillar hardtop in both VIP and Sport Fury series (as well as on corresponding big Dodge models). The 1967 model year introduced new safety regulations, which meant that for the first time, all Plymouths included dual-circuit brake master cylinder, energy-absorbing steering column and wheel, recessed instrument panel controls, and shoulder belt mounting points for outboard front seat occupants.

The 1968 Furys received only minor grille and taillight trim updates, along with side marker lights and shoulder belts for front outboard occupants (except the convertible). Parking lights now illuminated with the headlights, which meant that if one headlight was inoperative in low beam, that other drivers wouldn't mistake your car for a motorcycle in the dark.

From 1966 to 1969, a luxury version of the Fury, called the Plymouth VIP (marketed as the Very Important Plymouth in 1966) was fielded, in response to the Ford LTD, Chevrolet Caprice, and the AMC Ambassador DPL. These models came with standards such as full wheel covers, vinyl tops, luxuriously upholstered interiors with walnut dashboard and door-panel trim, a thicker grade of carpeting, more sound insulation, and full courtesy lighting.

In Australia, the full size Dodge Phoenix was based on the Dodge Dart and 440 until 1965, when it became a right-hand drive version of the contemporary Fury. The Phoenix continued in production in Australia until 1972, each based on that year's North American Plymouth Fury.


Fifth generation
'69 Plymouth Sport Fury Convertible (Rigaud).JPG
1969 Plymouth Sport Fury Convertible
Also called Plymouth VIP
Model years 1969–1973
Body and chassis
Body style 2-door hardtop
2-door convertible
4-door sedan
4-door hardtop
4-door station wagon
Platform C-body
Related Dodge Phoenix (Australia)
Engine 426 cu in (7.0 L) wedge and Hemi "B" V8[1]
383 cu in (6.3 L) "B" V8
318 cu in (5.2 L) "LA" V8[1]
225 cu in (3.7 L) Slant-6[1]
440 cu in (7.2 L)[1]
400 cu in (6.6 L) "B" V8[1]
360 cu in (5.9 L) "LA" V8[1]
Wheelbase 120.0 in (3,048 mm)

The 1969 models featured Chrysler's new round-sided "Fuselage Look" styling. The Fury was again available as a 2-door hardtop, 2-door convertible, 4-door hardtop, 4-door sedan, and 4-door station wagon. For 1970, the VIP was discontinued and a 4-door hardtop was added to the Sport Fury range, which also gained a new hardtop coupe. This was available in "GT" trim; 1970–71 Sport Fury GT models were powered by the 440 cu in (7.2 L) engine, which in 1970 could be ordered "6-barrel" carburetion consisting of three 2-barrel carburetors.

The 1969 models included the Fury I, Fury II and Fury III, the sport-model Sport Fury and the top-line VIP. The 225 cubic-inch six-cylinder engine continued as standard on the Fury I, II and select III models, with the 318 cubic-inch V8 standard on the Sport Fury, some Fury III models and all VIP models plus the station wagon; a three-speed manual transmission was standard, with the TorqueFlite automatic transmission optional. The six-cylinder engine/three-speed manual transmission power team – along with the three-speed manual transmission on the 318 cubic-inch V8 – continued to be available until midway through the 1971 model year, after which all full-sized Plymouths were built with a V8 engine and automatic transmission.

For 1970, the VIP was dropped, with the Sport Fury line expanded to include a four-door hardtop sedan. An optional Brougham package, which included individually-adjustable split bench seats with passenger recliner and luxurious trim comparable to the former VIP series, was available on Sport Furys; a Sport Fury GT and S/23 models. The S/23 was dropped for 1971, with new options including an electric sunroof (for top-line models) and a stereo tape player with a microphone, making it possible to record off the radio or take dictation.

The 1971s offered a new Sport Fury 4-door sedan, and a coupe (similar to the Sport Fury hardtop but with fixed rear quarter windows) in the Fury I series. A hardtop coupe was now available in the Fury II series, and a Formal Hardtop was available for both Sport Fury and Fury III. New options included headlight washers, and a stereo cassette recorder.

For 1972, the Fury was facelifted with a large chrome twin-loop bumper design with a small insignia space between the loops and hidden headlamps as standard equipment on the Sport Suburban, and the newly introduced Fury Gran Coupe and Gran Sedan, which eventually would become the Plymouth Gran Fury; the Sport Fury and GT models were dropped, while the new Fury Gran series offered an optional Brougham package. During the model year, hidden headlamps became an option on all models.[citation needed] For 1973, the front end was redesigned with a new grille and headlamp setup, along with bumpers capable of withstanding 5 mph (8 km/h) impacts.


Sixth generation
1974 Plymouth Fury sedan.png
1974 Plymouth Fury 4-door sedan
Production 1973-1974
Model years 1974
Body and chassis
Body style 4-door wagon
4-door sedan
4-door hardtop
2-door hardtop
Platform C-body
Engine 360 cu in (5.9 L) "LA" V8[1]
318 cu in (5.21 L) "LA" V8[1]
400 cu in (6.6 L) "B" V8[1]
440 cu in (7.2 L) "B" V8[1]
Wheelbase 121.5 in (3,086 mm)

During the 1974 model year, the newly redesigned full-size C-body 1974 Plymouth Fury was offered as the last full-size car in production after nine previous model years of production as a full-size car (since from model years 1965-1968 and from model years 1969-1973). During the next four model years (1975-1978) the Plymouth Fury nameplate would be relegated only to Chrysler's mid-size B-body platform, which is the concurrent mid-size B-body 1974 Plymouth Satellite, which also is the concurrent mid-size B-body 1974 Dodge Coronet (since from model years 1965-1973—on from model years 1975-1976) as well, in which the Satellite nameplate (ever since its first appearance on Chrysler's mid-size B-body Plymouths from during the mid-1960s) was eliminated during the end of the 1974 model year. During the next three model years (1975-1977), Chrysler's full-size C-body Plymouth would become the Plymouth Gran Fury. The 1974 Plymouth Fury shared Chrysler's all-new full-size C-body platform in common with the concurrent flagship Imperial (on through to model year 1975), the concurrent Chrysler New Yorker (on through to model year 1978), Chrysler Newport (on through to model year 1978) and the concurrent Chrysler Town and Country (on through to model year 1977), also with the concurrent Dodge Monaco (on through to model year 1976—and the 1977 model year Dodge Royal Monaco) as well. Styling was more squared off with lower beltlines and greater use of glass than with Chrysler's previous fuselage generation (from model years 1969–1973), also with cues more similar to the model year 1971 and later Buicks and model year 1973–1974 Mercurys. The unibody structure with subframe for engine/transmission was retained along with other typical Chrysler Corporation engineering features including torsion bar front suspension and multi-leaf springs in the rear.

1974 Plymouth Fury II 2-door hardtop

Model lineup again included the Fury I, Fury II, Fury III and Gran Fury series, plus the Suburban and Sport Suburban station wagons. Engine offerings included a standard 360 cu in (5.9 L) V8 with two-barrel carburetor on sedans and coupes, a two-barrel 400 cu in (6.6 L) V8 standard on wagons and optional on other models, and four-barrel carbureted 400 and 440 cu in (7.2 L) V8s optional on all models.

All 1974 Furys came standard with TorqueFlite automatic transmission, power steering, and power front disc brakes.

As part of the company's efforts to make ordering a well-equipped car easier, two special model packages were available: a Basic Group (which had items already ordered on a majority of full-sized Plymouths, such as an AM radio, air conditioning, light group and tinted glass) and a Luxury Group (which added items such as cruise control, power windows and an AM/FM stereo radio, plus much more). The Brougham Package, whose centerpiece was the individually-adjustable 50/50 divided front seat with individual center armrests and recliners, was still available for Gran Furys. New options included Chrysler's Chronometer (an electronic digital clock), a gauge alert system that used light-emitting diodes to monitor engine functions and automatic temperature control.

For information on Chrysler's full-size C-body Plymouth (from model years 1975-1977), see Plymouth Gran Fury.


Seventh generation
1978 Plymouth Fury.JPG
1978 Plymouth Fury 4-door sedan
Model years 1975–1978
Body and chassis
Body style 4-door wagon
4-door sedan
2-door hardtop/coupe
Platform B-body

225 cu in (3.69 L) Slant-6
400 cu in (6.6 L) "B" V8
440 cu in (7.2 L) "Magnum" V8

360 cu in (5.9 L) "LA" V8
318 cu in (5.21 L) "LA" V8
Wheelbase Sedan: 117.5 in (2,984 mm)
Coupe: 115.0 in (2,921 mm)

During the start of the 1975 model year, Chrysler moved the Fury name, which had been part of the full-size C-body Plymouth model line up during the previous ten model years (from 1965 to 1974), over to the restyled mid-size B-body 1975 Plymouth Fury line up, which had been marketed as the Satellite during the previous nine model years (from 1966-1967, 1968-1970 and from 1971-1974). The "Road Runner" was offered as the top-of-the-line model of the redesigned Plymouth Fury 2-door line up, then it was moved over to the Plymouth Volare line up during the following model year (1976). The full-size Plymouth, during the start of the 1975 model year, had then become the Plymouth Gran Fury, which was discontinued during the end of its third model year run (1977). The entire mid-size Plymouth Fury line up was discontinued during the end of its four model year run (1978), replaced in Canada by the rebadged Dodge Diplomat model called the Plymouth Caravelle (not to be confused with the E-body Plymouth Caravelle from 1983 to 1988 and the 1985 to 1988 Plymouth Caravelle for the American car market). During the entire 1979 model year, there were no Fury offerings from Plymouth at all.

Only minor styling changes occurred from the 1975 to the 1978 model years, most notably, during the 1977 model year when quad stacked square headlights (see photo) replaced the previous round dual beam headlights, the front turn signals, previously on the outboard edges of the grille, were moved over to the cutouts in the front bumper. Tail lights received amber turn signal lenses in place of the previous red turn signal lenses. Various 2-door models had no centerposts and some of them were true hardtops with roll-down rear windows. Other 2-door models had fixed rear windows even though they had no centerposts. For the most part, the Plymouth Fury 2-door models, during the 1975 and the 1978 model years, were labeled as "hardtops."

1977 Plymouth Gran Fury Sport Suburban

The Plymouth Fury, 1975-1978, shared its B-body and unibody structure with the Dodge Coronet (1975-1976), Dodge Monaco (1977-1978) and the corporation's new personal-luxury coupe models, Chrysler Cordoba (1975-1979) and Dodge Charger SE (1975-1978). All the four-door models, wagons and sedans alike, continued with the basic body shells, which date back to the start of the 1971 model year, rode on a 118 in (3,000 mm) wheelbase, while the various 2-door models—which were restyled with new and more formal sheetmetal and rooflines—rode on the 115 in (2,900 mm) wheelbase.

Before 1975, the Plymouth Satellite had a 117 in (3,000 mm) wheelbase, while the Dodge Coronet had a 118 in (3,000 mm) wheelbase. For 1975, the mid-size Plymouth Fury had a 117.5 in (2,980 mm) wheelbase and the 1975 Dodge Coronet had the same wheelbase.

Before 1974, the Plymouth Fury had a 120 in (3,000 mm) wheelbase, while the Dodge Monaco/Polara had a 122 in (3,100 mm) wheelbase. For 1974, the Plymouth Gran Fury and Dodge Monaco had the same 121.5 in (3,090 mm) wheelbase.

1975 Plymouth Fury 2-Door Hardtop

Fury was offered in three basic subseries for 1975 in sedans and coupes and two for the station wagon. The sedan was offered in base, Custom and Salon models, with interior/exterior trim ranging from austere to luxurious. The Salon featured plush velour bench seats with recliners and folding armrests and carpeted trunks, along with a spring-loaded hood ornament with the Plymouth logo. In addition to the Road Runner, the Fury coupes were offered in base, Custom and Sport models. The "Sport" was the top-line coupe featuring body pinstriping on the upper door and front and rear fenders, interiors with all-vinyl bucket seats and center cushion and armrest, or optional center console; or split bench seats with armrest, along with plusher shag carpeting on floor and door panels plus lower door carpeting. The wagons were available as either the Fury Suburban or Fury Custom Suburban.

Engine offerings included the 225 cu in (3.69 L) slant six that was standard on all models except Fury Sport, Road Runner, and station wagons, which came with the 318 cu in (5.21 L) V8 as the base engine which was optional on other models. Optional engines on all models included 360 cu in (5.9 L) and 400 cu in (6.6 L) V8s with two- or four-barrel carburetor, and the 440 cu in (7.2 L) four-barrel was only as a "police" option on four-door sedans. A three-speed manual transmission was standard with the automatic TorqueFlite optional.

The 1976 model year mid-size B-body 1976 Plymouth Fury saw very few appearance changes from the previous year other than the availability of a dual opera window roof on Sport Fury two-door models. Engine/transmission offerings were also unchanged except that the 360 two-barrel V8 was now the standard engine on station wagons along with the TorqueFlite automatic transmission, both items of which were optional on other models.

The 1977 model year mid-size B-body 1977 Plymouth Fury received a new front end with a chrome vertical bar grille and outline along with stacked rectangular headlights. Model and drivetrain offerings were unchanged from 1976 except that the Slant Six now had two-barrel carburetion replacing the one-barrel pot of previous years and was now standard on the Sport Fury two-door models. Optional V8 engines included the 318 two-barrel, 360 two- or four-barrel and 400 two- or four-barrel. The 440 four-barrel V8 was only offered in four-door models as part of the police package.

The 1978 model year was technically a mid-size B-body car, but the 1978 Plymouth Fury was Plymouth's largest car with the discontinuation of the full-size C-body Plymouth Gran Fury after 1977. TorqueFlite automatic transmission and power steering were now standard on all Fury models and the same selection of V8 engines was still available. Few appearance changes were made from the previous model year. The 1978 was the last model year for the Plymouth Fury and its Dodge Monaco counterpart, which was renamed as such during the start of the previous model year (1977), which, in turn, was called the Dodge Coronet (from back in 1965, 1966 to 1967, 1968 to 1970, 1971 to 1974 and from 1975 on through to 1976), while the former full-size C-body Dodge was renamed Dodge Royal Monaco during the start of the previous model year (1977) up until it was discontinued after just for only one model year. The personal-luxury coupes, which were based on the mid-size B-body platform, including the Chrysler Cordoba and Dodge Magnum (renamed from Charger in 1978) would soldier on for one more year until they were downsized (and renamed Mirada for the Dodge version) in 1980 to the M-body platform used for the Dodge Diplomat and Chrysler LeBaron.

Gran Fury[edit]

Main article: Plymouth Gran Fury


1980–1981 Plymouth Gran Fury

For 1979, the B-body chassis/unibody structure was recycled for the corporation's R-body full-sized car, which was a considerably downsized replacement of the 1974–78 C-body cars. Those R-body cars included the Chrysler Newport, Chrysler New Yorker, and Dodge St. Regis, but no Plymouth version that year. For 1980–1981, Plymouth returned to the big car market with a new Gran Fury that was a twin of the concurrent Chrysler Newport intended mainly for fleet sales and law enforcement duties.


1982–1989 Plymouth Gran Fury

For 1982, the M-body Dodge Diplomat was rebadged to create yet another Gran Fury. This version was available through the 1989 model year, and was a popular choice as a police cruiser. Sharing this body with Gran Fury and Diplomat was the Chrysler New Yorker (1982) and New Yorker Fifth Avenue (1983) which was later renamed Chrysler Fifth Avenue (1984–89).

See also[edit]


  1. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v "History of the Plymouth Fury". Retrieved 2008-08-18. 
  2. ^ Godshall, Jeffrey I.; Wagner, James K. (January 1994). "Maple Leaf Mutants: Chrysler North of the Border". Automobile Quarterly. 32 (3): 107–108. Retrieved 2015-08-16. 
  3. ^
  4. ^ Godec, Joe. "The Sonoramic Commando Plymouth engine of 1960–61". Retrieved 2012-05-02. 
  5. ^ Redgap, Curtis. "1962 Plymouth Sport Fury car reviews". Retrieved 2011-04-20. 
  6. ^ Redgap, Curtis. "1962 Plymouth Sport Fury car reviews". Retrieved 2016-03-12. 

External links[edit]