Mon-Sat 9-5
Mon-Sat 9-5
PREVIOUSLY SOLD
CURRENT INVENTORY
$319,800.00
1969
FORD MUSTANG BOSS 429
By the late 1960s, Ford was losing ground in NASCAR, due to tough competition from Chrysler's legendary 426 HEMI Engine. Their response was to create a HEMI-based engine over their own, the 429. In order for the engine to be approved for use in racing, it had to meet the homologation requirements and be fitted into at least 500 street cars. Eventually the decision was made that the Mustang would be the platform to house the new engine, creating the Mustang Boss 429. With the new engine being so large, the Mustang's engine bay needed to be modified to fit everything. Rather than modify the cars in-house, Ford partnered up with Kar Kraft of Dearborn, MI, to widen the engine bays and install the motors. In addition, Kar Kraft relocated the battery to the trunk and added a 3/4" rear sway bar to help with the weight distribution in attempt to help offset the heavier weight in the nose. The cars were dramatically underrated from the factory at 375hp, but in reality put out well over 500hp. For 1969, Ford produced 857 Mustangs and two Mercury Cougars equipped with the Boss 429 package. Buyers were offered a choice of five different colors, but black was the only interior option available. The cars were rather mild in their street appearance, with the only distinguishing features being the large, fully functional hood scoop and a small "BOSS 429" decal on the front fenders. This 1969 Boss 429, also known as KK #1717, is one of 271 cars made in Wimbledon White and came well-equipped from the factory with options such as the Traction-Lok differential, 4-speed close-ratio transmission, power front disc brakes, deluxe interior, functional front spoiler and completion suspension. It features its original matching-numbers engine and transmission documented with a Marti Report. The engine received a full rebuild, completed in August 2016, by a Boss 429 specialist in Scottsdale, AZ, with the entire process being photo-documented. The entire car has been restored with great attention to detail, with all components and markings being correct for the car. With only 1,356 Mustang Boss 429s built in total, these cars don't come to market very often and are usually found as the center piece of any prominent muscle car collection.
$125,000.00
1962
BUICK SPECIAL CUSTOM "BU'WICKED"
For 40 years, this car lived its life as a bone stock, all-original 1962 Buick Special. When it was acquired by Ted and Sue Richardson in 2002, everything changed. Ted partnered with Ryan Butler of Hot Rod Fabrication in Auburn, WA, to bring to life his vision of what would become the first of its kind in the custom world. The goals were simple: build a sleek and drivable car with an awesome power plant and stance to compete for 2003 Street Machine of the Year. They wanted to do this while maintaining the overall look and feel of the original car, yet build it to drive and handle like a true high-performance machine. The build started in September 2002, and by June 2003, Bu'Wicked was ready to revolutionize the custom car world. At the heart of Bu'Wicked is a Pro-Charged, fuel-injected 455 Buick big block putting 555hp to the rear wheels through a Richmond 6-speed manual transmission. The car sits on a custom Art Morrison Chassis, suspended with a custom coilover suspension. It rolls on 17" Budnik Arrowhead wheels wrapped in Michelin Pilot sport tires, all brought to a stop by Baer Pro 13.5" rotors with Alcon 4-piston calipers. The interior features Fiero bucket seats up front with a custom-made rear seat and full roll cage. The door panels were custom-made to match the lines of the front fenders of the car, with everything upholstered in hand-stitched green leather to match the paint scheme. After making its debut, Bu'Wicked went on to be a top-five finalist for Goodguys 2003 Street Machine of the Year. Since then, the car was on the cover of Custom Rodder in the January 2004 issue, was featured in the December 2003 issue of Popular Hot Rodding and was profiled by Popular Hot Rodding in their March 2004 issue. In addition to the magazine articles, the car has been immortalized in videogame history as a playable car for all to drive in Sony's "Gran Turismo 4," released in December 2014. The Barrett-Jackson Collection Showroom is proud to offer one of the most famous custom cars of the modern era.
$825,000.00
1969
DODGE CHARGER R/T HEMI DAYTONA
Made only with the purpose of dominating the super speedways in mind, Dodge introduced the Charger Daytona in 1969. Only 503 cars were built to be sold to the public, just enough to homologate for NASCAR. Of the 503 built for the street, only 70 came with the Legendary 426 HEMI engine. This Charger Daytona is one of them. Complete with documentation all the way back to the first owner, this Charger Daytona is one of the best documented on the market. It has passed through only six owners before the current owner bought it in 2003. It was originally sold and held by the first owner until 1971, when the second owner purchased the car and stored it in a dry-climate barn until 1988. At that time it was discovered and bought by the third owner, who set out to restore the car to original condition. The car went through a thorough refreshing on the mechanicals and exterior, as well as replacing the few worn interior pieces. All body numbers were left intact and unaltered, as the car needed little to no metal work due to it being stored properly in a dry climate. After the restoration was completed, the owner set about taking it to show. The car took 1st place in the 1988 Winged Warriors/Daytona Superbird Auto Club meet in the restored stock Daytona Class, and it repeated the honor through 1990. Numerous other top finishes at regional shows in the Illinois area followed. From 1990 through 2003, the Charger Daytona changed hands three more times before being purchased by the current owner. The car sits today just as it did after the restoration in 1988, still retaining its original drivetrain and majority of the original interior. The odometer shows just over 31,000 miles, which is believed to be original. The car is accompanied by the original Build Sheet, as well as documentation that includes all receipts from the restoration and registrations from previous owners. Additionally it has been inspected and authenticated by Mopar expert Dave Wise, who documented his findings in the report that comes with the car. Overall, this is a very honest, solid sheet-metal car with one repaint and excellent documentation. With only a handful of HEMI Daytonas still in existence today, very few make it to the open market, let alone one with this car's pedigree.
$78,500.00
1970
DODGE CHALLENGER RT
With the pony car wars being dominated by Ford and Chevrolet in the late '60s, Dodge decided to throw their hat in the ring with the Challenger in 1970. With a longer wheelbase and larger dimensions, the idea was to have a more luxurious car offering than the competition to sway more affluent buyers. A wide selection of engine options were offered, ranging from an economical Slant-6 to the legendary 426 HEMI. With the HEMI adding a premium price, however, most performance-minded buyers opted for the next best thing: the 440 Six Pack. Equipped with three 2-barrel carburetors, the engines were rated at 390hp. Only a handful of cars left the factory with the Six Pack; just 793 were built with automatic transmission. This 1970 Challenger R/T retains its original 440 Six Pack engine and 727 TorqueFlite automatic transmission. It's an older restoration, refinished in the correct B-5 blue with black interior, as well as a black vinyl top and black side tape stripe. The VIN tag and trim tag are original to the car, as is most sheet metal, including the upper radiator core support and cowl. The car features a Rallye gauge cluster, performance axle package, console with bucket seats, added-on rear window louvers and trunk-mounted Go-Wing. The car is driver-quality with an older repaint, and comes with a Level 3 Validation Report from Mopar authority Dave Wise verifying the originality and documenting the condition of the car at the time of inspection.
$79,000.00
1966
MERCURY COMET CYCLONE RACE CAR
The NASCAR Hall of Fame is home to many great names that have graced Stock Car racing. Each name brings its own history and memories of achievement. Bud Moore achieved his Hall of Fame status over an illustrious career as both a crew chief and team owner, with his rise starting in the 1960s. One of the more well-known cars from his career is this 1966 Mercury Comet Cyclone. What started off life as a truly "stock" car became one of the more iconic sights on the track in the late 1960s. Driven by Darel Dieringer for the 1966 season, it took the checkered flag in the Darlington "Southern 500" and the "Western North Carolina 500." It was the first mid-sized Ford product to win a NASCAR race, and one of the last to use a truly stock chassis. Since retiring from racing, the car has been rebuilt using an original 1966 race car chassis, as well as a combination of original Chassis #6H26S574214 parts and parts purchased directly from Bud Moore. It has an authentic 1966 Mercury 410ci engine with a period-correct low-rise intake and air cleaner backed by a 4-speed Toploader transmission; the original 1966 NASCAR aluminum radiator is still in the car as well. It retains the original 8.15x15 Holman Moody/Firestone "Double Center" stock wheels wrapped with NOS Goodyear Blue Streak stock car special tires. The car was featured at the NASCAR Hall of Fame in the display honoring Bud Moore upon his induction in 2011. In 2012 it was prepared as a running car to be featured in several Concours d'Elegance events to honor the Dieringer family and NASCAR Grand National Stock Car Racing. In 2016 the car was further prepared to include additional original parts and details. Although in its current setup the car is not prepared to run at high speeds or race, under professional preparation it could be brought back to competition standards. The car comes with a Marti Report documenting the vehicle data plate, as well as a Kevin Marti-obtained document showing the build order and delivery information for Bud Moore Engineering. Additionally the car comes with numerous historic photos, slides, and print documentation that it accumulated throughout its life, and it has been approved and certified by Bud Moore himself.
$99,800.00
1970
PLYMOUTH 'CUDA AAR
Starting in 1966, The Sports Car Club of America introduced the new Trans-Am Racing Series. The idea was for manufacturers to compete with modified versions of production cars on road courses. By 1970, the series had entered into what many regard as the “Golden Era,” with each manufacturer fielding some of their most iconic pony cars. Ford campaigned with the Boss 302, Chevrolet with the Camaro Z/28 and Plymouth fielded the AAR ’Cuda. The name AAR paid homage to the race team that Plymouth hired to run their cars: the All American Racers. Originally founded by racing legend Dan Gurney, both he and Swede Savage drove AAR ’Cudas against big names like Parnelli Jones, Jim Hall and Mark Donohue From the factory, Plymouth equipped the AAR ’Cuda with a 340ci V8, topped with the famous Six Pack carburetor that was previously only an option for the 440 engine. Visually, the cars featured a “strobe stripe” running the full length of the side, capped off with the race team’s logo at the rear of the quarter-panel. All cars also came equipped with a functional fiberglass forced-air induction hood This AAR has been the recipient of a high-level restoration, refinished in its original high-impact Lime Light Green with black interior. It retains its original 340 Six Pack engine, backed by a 4-speed transmission. The car has been inspected by Dave Wise and it’s been documented in the Chrysler Registry. It comes with the original Build Sheet as well as title copies showing the chain of ownership from new.
PREVIOUSLY SOLD
CURRENT INVENTORY
$319,800.00
1969
FORD MUSTANG BOSS 429
By the late 1960s, Ford was losing ground in NASCAR, due to tough competition from Chrysler's legendary 426 HEMI Engine. Their response was to create a HEMI-based engine over their own, the 429. In order for the engine to be approved for use in racing, it had to meet the homologation requirements and be fitted into at least 500 street cars. Eventually the decision was made that the Mustang would be the platform to house the new engine, creating the Mustang Boss 429. With the new engine being so large, the Mustang's engine bay needed to be modified to fit everything. Rather than modify the cars in-house, Ford partnered up with Kar Kraft of Dearborn, MI, to widen the engine bays and install the motors. In addition, Kar Kraft relocated the battery to the trunk and added a 3/4" rear sway bar to help with the weight distribution in attempt to help offset the heavier weight in the nose. The cars were dramatically underrated from the factory at 375hp, but in reality put out well over 500hp. For 1969, Ford produced 857 Mustangs and two Mercury Cougars equipped with the Boss 429 package. Buyers were offered a choice of five different colors, but black was the only interior option available. The cars were rather mild in their street appearance, with the only distinguishing features being the large, fully functional hood scoop and a small "BOSS 429" decal on the front fenders. This 1969 Boss 429, also known as KK #1717, is one of 271 cars made in Wimbledon White and came well-equipped from the factory with options such as the Traction-Lok differential, 4-speed close-ratio transmission, power front disc brakes, deluxe interior, functional front spoiler and completion suspension. It features its original matching-numbers engine and transmission documented with a Marti Report. The engine received a full rebuild, completed in August 2016, by a Boss 429 specialist in Scottsdale, AZ, with the entire process being photo-documented. The entire car has been restored with great attention to detail, with all components and markings being correct for the car. With only 1,356 Mustang Boss 429s built in total, these cars don't come to market very often and are usually found as the center piece of any prominent muscle car collection.
$125,000.00
1962
BUICK SPECIAL CUSTOM "BU'WICKED"
For 40 years, this car lived its life as a bone stock, all-original 1962 Buick Special. When it was acquired by Ted and Sue Richardson in 2002, everything changed. Ted partnered with Ryan Butler of Hot Rod Fabrication in Auburn, WA, to bring to life his vision of what would become the first of its kind in the custom world. The goals were simple: build a sleek and drivable car with an awesome power plant and stance to compete for 2003 Street Machine of the Year. They wanted to do this while maintaining the overall look and feel of the original car, yet build it to drive and handle like a true high-performance machine. The build started in September 2002, and by June 2003, Bu'Wicked was ready to revolutionize the custom car world. At the heart of Bu'Wicked is a Pro-Charged, fuel-injected 455 Buick big block putting 555hp to the rear wheels through a Richmond 6-speed manual transmission. The car sits on a custom Art Morrison Chassis, suspended with a custom coilover suspension. It rolls on 17" Budnik Arrowhead wheels wrapped in Michelin Pilot sport tires, all brought to a stop by Baer Pro 13.5" rotors with Alcon 4-piston calipers. The interior features Fiero bucket seats up front with a custom-made rear seat and full roll cage. The door panels were custom-made to match the lines of the front fenders of the car, with everything upholstered in hand-stitched green leather to match the paint scheme. After making its debut, Bu'Wicked went on to be a top-five finalist for Goodguys 2003 Street Machine of the Year. Since then, the car was on the cover of Custom Rodder in the January 2004 issue, was featured in the December 2003 issue of Popular Hot Rodding and was profiled by Popular Hot Rodding in their March 2004 issue. In addition to the magazine articles, the car has been immortalized in videogame history as a playable car for all to drive in Sony's "Gran Turismo 4," released in December 2014. The Barrett-Jackson Collection Showroom is proud to offer one of the most famous custom cars of the modern era.
$825,000.00
1969
DODGE CHARGER R/T HEMI DAYTONA
Made only with the purpose of dominating the super speedways in mind, Dodge introduced the Charger Daytona in 1969. Only 503 cars were built to be sold to the public, just enough to homologate for NASCAR. Of the 503 built for the street, only 70 came with the Legendary 426 HEMI engine. This Charger Daytona is one of them. Complete with documentation all the way back to the first owner, this Charger Daytona is one of the best documented on the market. It has passed through only six owners before the current owner bought it in 2003. It was originally sold and held by the first owner until 1971, when the second owner purchased the car and stored it in a dry-climate barn until 1988. At that time it was discovered and bought by the third owner, who set out to restore the car to original condition. The car went through a thorough refreshing on the mechanicals and exterior, as well as replacing the few worn interior pieces. All body numbers were left intact and unaltered, as the car needed little to no metal work due to it being stored properly in a dry climate. After the restoration was completed, the owner set about taking it to show. The car took 1st place in the 1988 Winged Warriors/Daytona Superbird Auto Club meet in the restored stock Daytona Class, and it repeated the honor through 1990. Numerous other top finishes at regional shows in the Illinois area followed. From 1990 through 2003, the Charger Daytona changed hands three more times before being purchased by the current owner. The car sits today just as it did after the restoration in 1988, still retaining its original drivetrain and majority of the original interior. The odometer shows just over 31,000 miles, which is believed to be original. The car is accompanied by the original Build Sheet, as well as documentation that includes all receipts from the restoration and registrations from previous owners. Additionally it has been inspected and authenticated by Mopar expert Dave Wise, who documented his findings in the report that comes with the car. Overall, this is a very honest, solid sheet-metal car with one repaint and excellent documentation. With only a handful of HEMI Daytonas still in existence today, very few make it to the open market, let alone one with this car's pedigree.
$78,500.00
1970
DODGE CHALLENGER RT
With the pony car wars being dominated by Ford and Chevrolet in the late '60s, Dodge decided to throw their hat in the ring with the Challenger in 1970. With a longer wheelbase and larger dimensions, the idea was to have a more luxurious car offering than the competition to sway more affluent buyers. A wide selection of engine options were offered, ranging from an economical Slant-6 to the legendary 426 HEMI. With the HEMI adding a premium price, however, most performance-minded buyers opted for the next best thing: the 440 Six Pack. Equipped with three 2-barrel carburetors, the engines were rated at 390hp. Only a handful of cars left the factory with the Six Pack; just 793 were built with automatic transmission. This 1970 Challenger R/T retains its original 440 Six Pack engine and 727 TorqueFlite automatic transmission. It's an older restoration, refinished in the correct B-5 blue with black interior, as well as a black vinyl top and black side tape stripe. The VIN tag and trim tag are original to the car, as is most sheet metal, including the upper radiator core support and cowl. The car features a Rallye gauge cluster, performance axle package, console with bucket seats, added-on rear window louvers and trunk-mounted Go-Wing. The car is driver-quality with an older repaint, and comes with a Level 3 Validation Report from Mopar authority Dave Wise verifying the originality and documenting the condition of the car at the time of inspection.
$79,000.00
1966
MERCURY COMET CYCLONE RACE CAR
The NASCAR Hall of Fame is home to many great names that have graced Stock Car racing. Each name brings its own history and memories of achievement. Bud Moore achieved his Hall of Fame status over an illustrious career as both a crew chief and team owner, with his rise starting in the 1960s. One of the more well-known cars from his career is this 1966 Mercury Comet Cyclone. What started off life as a truly "stock" car became one of the more iconic sights on the track in the late 1960s. Driven by Darel Dieringer for the 1966 season, it took the checkered flag in the Darlington "Southern 500" and the "Western North Carolina 500." It was the first mid-sized Ford product to win a NASCAR race, and one of the last to use a truly stock chassis. Since retiring from racing, the car has been rebuilt using an original 1966 race car chassis, as well as a combination of original Chassis #6H26S574214 parts and parts purchased directly from Bud Moore. It has an authentic 1966 Mercury 410ci engine with a period-correct low-rise intake and air cleaner backed by a 4-speed Toploader transmission; the original 1966 NASCAR aluminum radiator is still in the car as well. It retains the original 8.15x15 Holman Moody/Firestone "Double Center" stock wheels wrapped with NOS Goodyear Blue Streak stock car special tires. The car was featured at the NASCAR Hall of Fame in the display honoring Bud Moore upon his induction in 2011. In 2012 it was prepared as a running car to be featured in several Concours d'Elegance events to honor the Dieringer family and NASCAR Grand National Stock Car Racing. In 2016 the car was further prepared to include additional original parts and details. Although in its current setup the car is not prepared to run at high speeds or race, under professional preparation it could be brought back to competition standards. The car comes with a Marti Report documenting the vehicle data plate, as well as a Kevin Marti-obtained document showing the build order and delivery information for Bud Moore Engineering. Additionally the car comes with numerous historic photos, slides, and print documentation that it accumulated throughout its life, and it has been approved and certified by Bud Moore himself.
$99,800.00
1970
PLYMOUTH 'CUDA AAR
Starting in 1966, The Sports Car Club of America introduced the new Trans-Am Racing Series. The idea was for manufacturers to compete with modified versions of production cars on road courses. By 1970, the series had entered into what many regard as the “Golden Era,” with each manufacturer fielding some of their most iconic pony cars. Ford campaigned with the Boss 302, Chevrolet with the Camaro Z/28 and Plymouth fielded the AAR ’Cuda. The name AAR paid homage to the race team that Plymouth hired to run their cars: the All American Racers. Originally founded by racing legend Dan Gurney, both he and Swede Savage drove AAR ’Cudas against big names like Parnelli Jones, Jim Hall and Mark Donohue From the factory, Plymouth equipped the AAR ’Cuda with a 340ci V8, topped with the famous Six Pack carburetor that was previously only an option for the 440 engine. Visually, the cars featured a “strobe stripe” running the full length of the side, capped off with the race team’s logo at the rear of the quarter-panel. All cars also came equipped with a functional fiberglass forced-air induction hood This AAR has been the recipient of a high-level restoration, refinished in its original high-impact Lime Light Green with black interior. It retains its original 340 Six Pack engine, backed by a 4-speed transmission. The car has been inspected by Dave Wise and it’s been documented in the Chrysler Registry. It comes with the original Build Sheet as well as title copies showing the chain of ownership from new.
Barrett-Jackson Showroom
3020 N Scottsdale Rd, Scottsdale, AZ 85251 Map
Hours: Monday-Saturday 9am-5pm
(and by appointment)

480.306.8210
Terms Privacy © 2015 Barrett-Jackson Auction Company, LLC.
Barrett-Jackson Showroom
3020 N Scottsdale Rd, Scottsdale, AZ 85251 Map
Hours: Monday-Saturday 9am-5pm
(and by appointment)

480.306.8210
Terms Privacy © 2015 Barrett-Jackson Auction Company, LLC.