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This 1953 Studebaker Starliner coupe has been beautifully restored by a Studebaker marque specialist, and is one of the best examples of the pioneering streamlined 1953 Studebaker Commander Starliner. Most industrial designers name the 1953-54 Studebaker coupes as the outstanding American car of the Fifties.
1953 Studebaker Starlite Coupe (Katonah, NY) $17,500 | Today we are showcasing this 1953 Studebaker Rat-Rod located one hour north of NYC. Boasting a 283cu V8 and an automatic transmission, this ve...
1953 Studebaker Champion, Meticulous custom restoration. SBC 350 with a turbo 350 behind it. Ford 9 narrowed to fit, really no expense spared with this car. Owner has a folder full of all the pape... More Info ›
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1953 &1954, Studebaker Titled non-op coupe with no rust. Comes with complete matching 4D parts car. Radical Blown Small block Chevy was a dragboat racer for y...
1917 Studebaker logo Studebaker "turning wheel" badge on cars produced 1912–1934Studebaker ( ) was an American automobile manufacturer based in South Bend, Indiana. Founded in 1852 and incorporated in 1868 as the Studebaker Brothers Manufacturing Company, the firm was originally a producer of wagons for farmers, miners, and the military. Studebaker entered the automotive business in 1902 with electric vehicles and in 1904 with gasoline vehicles, all sold under the name "Studebaker Automobile Company". Until 1911, its automotive division operated in partnership with the Garford Company of Elyria, Ohio, and after 1909 with the E-M-F Company. The first gasoline automobiles to be fully manufactured by Studebaker were marketed in August 1912. Over the next 50 years, the company established a reputation for good quality and reliability. After years of financial problems, the company merged in 1954 with luxury carmaker Packard to form the Studebaker-Packard Corporation. However, Studebaker's financial problems were worse than the Packard executives had thought. The Packard marque was phased out, and the company returned to the Studebaker Corporation name in 1962.
The Studebaker Lark is a compact car which was produced by Studebaker from 1959 to 1966. From its introduction in early 1959 until 1962, the Lark was a product of the Studebaker-Packard Corporation. In mid-1962, the company dropped "Packard" from its name and reverted to its pre-1954 name, the Studebaker Corporation. In addition to being built in Studebaker's South Bend, Indiana, home plant, the Lark and its descendants were also built in Hamilton, Ontario, Canada, from 1959 to 1966 by Studebaker of Canada Limited. The cars were also exported to a number of countries around the world as completed units and completely knocked down (CKD) kits. Lark-based variants represented the bulk of the range produced by Studebaker after 1958 and sold in far greater volume than the contemporary Hawk and Avanti models. Beginning with the 1963 Cruiser, the Lark name was gradually phased out of the company catalog and by early 1964, Lark-based models were being marketed under Commander, Daytona and Cruiser nameplates only. The Studebaker company, which celebrated its 100th anniversary in 1952, ceased automobile production in 1966.
1947 Commander5-passenger Couperenamed Starlight for 1949 1952 ChampionStarlight Coupe 1947 CommanderBusiness Coupe 1952 CommanderStarliner Hardtop The Starlight coupe was a unique 2-door body style offered by Studebaker Corporation of South Bend, Indiana (United States) from 1947 to 1952 in its Champion and Commander model series. It was designed by Virgil Exner, formerly of Raymond Loewy Associates.