1946 nash ambassador

1946 nash ambassador DEFAULT

1946 Nash Ambassador

1946 Nash Ambassador 600 'Slip-Stream sedan' 4668 Series
Year: 1946
Make: Nash Ambassador
Model: 600 'Slip-Stream sedan' 4668 Series
Body: 4-Door Fastback Saloon RHD
Odometer: Indicating 85,433 miles
Engine: 3.8L straight 6-cylinder
Transmission: Manual
Colour: Blue/Cream
Seats: 4
- Matching numbers
- Total production of 7,300
- Extremely rare in Australia
- Fastback Sedan -Slip stream series
- Owner's manual/ documented history

This matching numbers Nash 600 Fastback Sedan is a limitedly produced, highly collectible, important piece of Nash History. With production out of the US a low production number of only 7300 were assembled to this specification and are an incredibly rare sight in Australia. Having undergone an earlier restoration, these vehicles are highly sought after in functional condition.

Powered through a three-speed manual gearbox to pull the 3.8L straight 6-cylinder engine, these cars also featured a manifold sealed engine and offered new kind of two-way ball bearing steering assemble that made these cars an absolute pleasure to drive.

Finished in a paintwork of blue, complimented by matching rims, the fastback design of these cars showcased an all-dressed up chrome trim finish that portrayed class, elegance and luxury. This spacious four-door design was a vehicle of practicality and power, with capability of producing 82BHP, the answer to the markets demand of a classy, moderately fast release.

The interior is finished in a beige cream with a seating capacity of 6 that sets over a tidy brown carpet outlay. This 600 displays full dash instrumentation, all appearing original.

Accompanying this example is a documented history of ownership, previous registration papers, copies of sales brochures and a Nash Trophy award. As a rare opportunity to own a timeless classic Nash 600, these are the unique addition, all classic car collections need.

Chassis No: K112660

Sold unregistered

As with all vehicles sold in the Classic Car Division, they have been well looked after by their previous owners. Unfortunately, due to the high volume of vehicles, Lloyds Auctions are unable to physically inspect every aspect of each vehicle and the description which should be used as a guide only have been compiled after speaking with the owners. Lloyds Auctions sells these vehicles under standard auction conditions that offers no warranties or cooling off period. Please feel free to call the Classic Car Division if you have any questions relating to any vehicle. Inspection is highly recommended.

Lloyds stock #100961+1279


Sours: https://www.classicdriver.com/en/car/nash/ambassador/1946/653617

1946 Nash Ambassador Series 60

 Nash Ambassador Series 60 photo
The Ambassador was Nash's top-of-the-line offering when first introduced. They were outfitted with fine upholstery and luxury amenities. In 1946, Nash didn't need to produce a specialty car but did it to show that it could and to spruce up the Kenosha, Wisconsin firm's rather conservative image. It was for all intent and purposes based on the prewar Ambassador fastback model and trimmed with ash framing and mahogany panels a la Chrysler Town and Country. Nash built 1,000 wooden-bodied Suburbans between 1946 and 1948; 275 in 1946, just 575 in 1947, and 130 in 1948. Only 20 are known to exist with just two of those being 1946 models. It had separate chassis and frame construction with a nine-inch longer wheelbase than other Nash models. All were powered by a 235 cubic-inch, 112 horsepower overhead-valve six-cylinder engine connected to a three-speed manual transmission with overdrive.

Nash introduced the Suburban model in 1946. The car featured wood framing and panels on the body. There were similarities to the Chrysler Town & Country and Ford Sportsman models and had a staggering price tag of $1,929. There were 1,000 Suburbans produced from 1946 to 1948 based on the Ambassador Slipstream 4-door sedan. Power was from a 234.8 cubic-inch six-cylinder engine offering 112 horsepower. There was a three-speed manual transmission with overdrive. The interior was elegant, fitted with leather and mahogany door panels. The rear seat folds down and converts into a sleeping area that extends into the trunk.

Unlike most manufacturers, who produced 'woodie' wagons, Nash entered the postwar market in 1946 with a wood-bodied four-door sedan. During the three short years of production, only 1,000 Nash woody Suburbans were produced-and only 275 of them in 1946. Currently, there are about 20 examples that are known to survive.

The design of the woodie suburban was based on the Nash Ambassador body. It had a separate chassis and frame construction with a nine-inch longer wheelbase than other Nash models. It was powered by a 235 cubic-inch overhead-valve six that developed 112 horsepower. The frame work was made of white ash wood and the panels are made of mahogany.

Other Ambassador body styles included the trunk sedan priced at $1,510, the brougham sedan at $1,450, the fastback sedan at $1,470, and the suburban listed at $1,930. The fastback sedan was the most popular with 26,925 units built, followed by 4,825 of the brougham sedan, 3,875 of the trunk sedan, and 275 of the suburban.

The Ambassador was joined by the more affordable Nash 600 resting on a 112-inch wheelbase, 9-inch shorter than the Ambassador. The name was in reference to Nash's claim that the vehicle could travel 600 miles on a full 20-gallon tank of gas. Trim levels included Deluxe and Custom, with the Custon being better equipped with more standard features. Deluxe version had twin bumper guards, dual horns, sun visors, windshield wipers, a spare wheel and trie, no-draft ventilation, and hi-test safety glass. The Custom added a wind-up-type clock, Deluxe steering wheel, lacquered radio, rotary door locks, stainless steel running board moldings, voltage control generator, door locks, glove compartment locks, and sealed beam headlights.

The Nash 600 was priced from $1,290 to $1,340. Body styles included a trunk sedan, brougham sedan, and fastback sedan with the fastback sedan being the most popular with 42,300 units sold, followed by 8,500 of the brougham sedan, and 7,300 of the trunk sedan. Power came from a six-cylinder engine with, a 172.6 cubic-inch displacement and delivering 82 horsepower.

Both the 600 and Ambassador had similar styling but differentiated by the Ambassador's larger size. The 600 had unitized construction while the Ambassador had separate chassis and frame engineering. Both had full-pressure lubrication, full-length water jackets, air-cooled voltage regulator, steel-strut aluminum alloy pistons, oil filter, and a 20 gallon fuel tank.
by Daniel Vaughan | Nov 2005

The Nash Ambassador was produced from 1932 through 1957. When Nash merged with Hudson Motors in 1954, the Ambassador name was continued, though it was now known as the AMC Ambassador. The name persisted until 1974. The Ambassador was Nashs top-of-the-line offering when first introduced. These vehicles were outfitted with fine upholstery and luxury amenities. The base price was set at %242,090. In....
Continue Reading >>

The name Ambassador was used to designate a senior line of Nash Motors automobiles, a product of American Motors Corporation. The Ambassador was a high trim option on Nashs senior models from 1927 until 1931. During the 1927 model year, a five passenger sedan version of the Nashs 267 model, the advance Six automobile with a trimmed four door was introduced, and it was the most expensive vehicle....
Continue Reading >>

1946 Nash Ambassador Series 60 vehicle information


The original dealer document shows this Nash woodie suburban with a price tag of $2,182. This 1946 Nash Suburban was purchased in 1976 and stored until 2000 when a 4-year restoration began. It was completed in 2004 to the original specifications and ....[continue reading]

1946 Nash Ambassador Series 60 vehicle information

Fastback Sedan

Like many automobile manufacturers, the 1946 Nash was basically a continuation of the 1942 models, whose production was short-lived due to America's involvement in World War II. For 1946, the more expensive Ambassador series was the more luxurious Na....[continue reading]

Sours: https://www.conceptcarz.com/
  1. Yuneec drone camera
  2. Hd south park
  3. Lexus coolant color

1946 Nash Ambassador 6th-gen. 4-Door Suburban Sedan
all versions specifications and performance data

Copyright. Under the Copyright, Designs and Patents Act 1988, the content, organization, graphics, design, compilation, magnetic translation, digital conversion and other matters related to the automobile-catalog.com site (including ProfessCars™ and automobile-catalog.com™) are protected under applicable copyrights, trademarks and other proprietary (including but not limited to intellectual property) rights. The automobile-catalog.com website is only for the on-line view using the internet browser. The commercial copying, redistribution, use or publication by you of any such matters or any part of this site is strictly prohibited. You do not acquire ownership rights to any content, document or other materials viewed through the site. Reproduction of part or all of the contents of this web-site in any form is prohibited and may not be recopied and shared with a third party. The incorporation of material or any part of it in any other web-site, electronic retrieval system, publication or any other work (whether hard copy, electronic or otherwise), also the storage of any part of this site on optical, digital or/and electronic media is strictly prohibited. Except as expressly authorized by automobile-catalog.com, you agree not to copy, modify, rent, lease, loan, sell, assign, distribute, perform, display, license, reverse engineer or create derivative works based on the Site or any Content available through the Site. Violations of copyright will be prosecuted under the fullest extent of the law.
The full Terms and Conditions of using this website and database can be found.

Sours: https://www.automobile-catalog.com/make/nash/ambassador_6gen/ambassador_6_suburban_sedan/1946.html

Nash Ambassador

Motor vehicle

The Nash Ambassador is a luxury automobile that was produced by Nash Motors from 1927 until 1957. For the first five years it was a top trim level, then from 1932 on a standalone model. Ambassadors were lavishly equipped and beautifully constructed, earning them the nickname “the Kenosha Duesenberg".[2][3]

But for a period between 1929-1934 when Nash produced a line of seven-passenger saloons and limousines, the Ambassador series was the maker’s "flagship",[4] and remained so following the Nash-Hudson merger in 1954. From 1958 until 1965, the cars were named Rambler Ambassador, then from 1966 to 1974, as the AMC Ambassador. The continued use the Ambassador model name made it "one of the longest-lived automobile nameplates in automotive history."[5]

1927-early 1932[edit]

1931 Nash Eight-90 Ambassador sedan
1931 Nash Eight-90 Ambassador sedan

Nash Motors' first use of the name Ambassador was during the 1927 model year when a specially trimmed four-door, five-passenger club sedan version of the "Nash Advanced Six" (designated model 267) was developed. As the most expensive car in the line, the Ambassador received premium upgrades in upholstery and other trim items for a base price of US$2,090 (FOB) (US$31,138 in 2020 dollars [6]).

Exports accounted for almost 11% percent of Nash production in 1927, and the cars were purchased by several royal families.[7] For example, Prince Wilhelm, Duke of Södermanland of Sweden and Norway personally visited the Nash factory in Kenosha, Wisconsin, in 1927, and Scandinavian factory workers delivered his Nash Ambassador Six (Model 267) four-door Brougham sedan.[8]

The Ambassador model lost its position as Nash's most expensive car in 1929 with the introduction of seven-passenger sedan and limousine models that were carried through the 1934 model year.

The Ambassador remained in the Advanced Six range until 1930 when the model was moved to the "Nash Twin Ignition Eight" series. In 1931 the cumbersome Twin Ignition Eight name was replaced by the simpler "Eight-90" model designation.

Grand luxury cars during the 1930s included Packard, Lincoln, Duesenberg as well as those made by Nash.[9] These were "luxuriously trimmed, beautifully designed and built bodies, custom-built to individual order, finished off the model that historian David Brownell famously dubbed 'Kenosha’s Duesenberg.'"[9] The Classic Car Club of America (CCCA) recognizes all Nash 1930 Series 490, 1931 Series 890, and 1932 Series 990 as "Approved Classics."[10]

YearEngineHPSpringsBrakesTransmissionWheelbaseWheel size
1929278.4 cu in (4.6 L) OHV I6[11]78 hp (58 kW; 79 PS)[11]semi-ellipticfour-wheel mechanical[11]3-speed manual130 in (3,302 mm)[12]20 in (508 mm)


1937 Nash Ambassador Six sedan
Line drawing of 1942 Nash Ambassador 600 4-Door Truck Sedan
1946 Nash Ambassador Slipstream 4-door sedan
1947 Nash Ambassador 4-Door Slipstream Sedan
1947 Nash Ambassador Suburban 4-door
1948 Nash Ambassador Custom convertible

In mid-1932, Nash established the "Ambassador Eight" as a stand-alone model range, offered in a number of body styles, including coupes and victorias. Riding on 133-inch (3,378 mm) or 142-inch (3,607 mm) wheelbases, the Ambassadors featured a 125 hp (93 kW; 127 PS), 322 cubic inches (5.3 L) straight-eight engine with twin-ignition and overhead valves. All the cars were sumptuously appointed earning the title of the "KenoshaDuesenbergs" for their quality, durability, styling, and speed.[13][14] The CCCA has recognized all 1932 Series Advanced 8 and Ambassador 8, as well as the 1933 and 1934 Nash Ambassador 8 as "Approved Classics."[15]

This was part of Nash's second 1932 series, which included completely new bodies and engineering updates to all models produced by the company. Aside from General Motors, Nash was the only automobile manufacturer to make a profit in 1932.

For 1934, Nash introduced completely new styling, called "Speedstream", featuring generous use of ornamental moldings in body panels and fenders, in a very streamlined and Art Deco way. The designs were influenced by Russian Count Alexis de Sakhnoffsky and the new bodies featured streamline accents, bullet-shaped headlights, horizontal hood ribs, rear-wheel spats, and built-in luggage boots with a full beaver-tail rear end.[16] The Ambassador Eight series for this year was limited to various four-door sedan body styles.

The Nash Ambassador 8 now saw new competition with such cars as the redesigned and lower priced LaSalle, Auburn V-12, REO-Royale 8, Buick Series 34-90, and the Chrysler Imperial Airflow.[17]

The 1935 model year saw yet another complete re-styling known as "Aeroform" with a further trimming of body styles, but a new two-door sedan was added to the Ambassador Eight series. However, the 1935 Ambassador Eight was now built on a shorter 125-inch (3,175 mm) wheelbase, and used the smaller, former Advanced Eight engine. No longer would Nash build the big, classic cars of 1930-1934.

While the Ambassador had been offered only with Nash's in-line eight from mid-1932 to 1935, the 1936 Ambassador Six added Nash's largest in-line six as well, in a 121-inch (3,073 mm) wheelbase model, formerly known as the Advanced Six. In 1937 Nash acquired the Kelvinator Corporation as part of a deal that allowed Charlie Nash's handpicked successor, George W. Mason, to become President of the new Nash-Kelvinator Corporation. The 1937 models saw the return of coupes and convertibles to the Ambassador lines. From 1936 onward, the senior Nash models used identical bodies, relying on a longer wheelbase as well as the hood and front fenders (plus subtle trim augmentations) to provide visual cues to differentiate the more expensive Eights from the less expensive Six models.

Beginning in 1937, even the low-priced LaFayette series came under this plan. This basic formula was used through the final AMC Ambassador in 1974, with the exception of 1962-1964, when the Rambler Ambassador and the Rambler Classic shared the same wheelbase and front sheet metal. In 1937, Sinclair Oil Corporation teamed up with Babe Ruth in a baseball contest where a 1937 Nash Ambassador Eight sedan was awarded every week.[18]

A custom-designed and specialty-built convertible model was marketed for 1940, the Sakhnoffsky Special Cabriolet.[19]

For the 1941 and 1942 model years (only) all Nash vehicles became Ambassadors and rode both long and short wheelbases. The Ambassador Eight now shared the Ambassador Six's 121-inch wheelbase. The Nash Ambassador 600, built on a 112-inch (2,845 mm) wheelbase, became the first popular domestic automobile to be built using the single-welded "unibody" type of monocoque construction that Nash called "Unitized", rather than body-on-frame. From 1941 through 1948, Nash Ambassador models placed this unibody structure on top of a conventional frame,[20] thus creating a solid and sturdy automobile. It was also one of the first in the "low-priced" market segment with coil spring suspension in front and back, "giving it the best ride in its class." In the spirit of wartime conservation, the Ambassador Six and Eight lost their twin ignition feature for 1942, reverting to a single spark plug per cylinder. The 1941-42 Ambassador 600 was also the only Ambassador ever powered by an L-head engine. Nash would remain with this model arrangement through the post-war 1946-1948 model years, although the 600 would no longer be known as an Ambassador.

As ordered by the Federal government, Nash suspended passenger car production during World War II (1942-1945).

When production was resumed after the war, the Eights were no longer part of the program. The 1946 Ambassador Six was now the top of the Nash line.

In 1946 Nash introduced a wood-paneled version of the Ambassador called the "Suburban".[21] Featuring high-quality ash framing, with mahogany paneling supplied by Mitchell-Bentley of Owosso, Michigan, the Suburban coachwork was based on the handsome “slipstream” sedan, a classic 1940s streamlined design.[21] Intended as a halo car, the Suburban, like all other Nashes, featured options such as “Cruising Gear” overdrive, a trend-setting “Weather-Eye” heater, and a remote control Zenith radio, which enabled the driver to change stations at the touch of their toe.[21] Production was limited, with Nash selling exactly 1,000 examples between 1946 and 1948.[21]

A convertible was added to the Ambassador range for 1948, and an even 1,000 of this one-year-only body style was produced.[22] The automaker allocated only one convertible to its major dealerships.[23] The chage to a new unibody design for the 1949 model year meant the end of the convertible body style until the compact-sized 1950 Nash Rambler.[24]


1951 Nash Ambassador 2-Door Sedan

Nash-Kelvinator president George Mason believed in fiscal responsibility, but also wanted to be "a bit daring, bold, and out of the mainstream" by making "cars noticeably different from those of the mainline Big Three producers."[25] Nash's Vice President of Engineering, Nils Eric Wahlberg, had access to a wind tunnel during the war and believed that future cars should take advantage of aerodynamics to achieve many benefits.[26] The company used revenue from its wartime contracts to develop a car that was "the most streamlined form on the road" and lower by 6 inches (152 mm) than the previous designs.[25] Mason was also a convert to build a large aerodynamically clean family car for the postwar market and even championed the design's enclosed wheels as a bold innovative feature.[25] The resulting car reflected aerodynamic notions of its era, with a rear half resembling the 1935 Stout Scarab.[27]

Nash continued to use the Ambassador name on its top models 1949. The separate frame chassis of the 1941-1948 Ambassador was discontinued in favor of unibody construction for the 1949 models, a design the company introduced to the mass-market in 1941 with the 600 series cars.[28] The Ambassador series continued to have a 121 in (3,073 mm) wheelbase and the automaker claimed the new chassis design included 8,000 welds making its "1 1/2 to 2 1/2 times as rigid as conventional cars."[28]

After Nash rolled out its Airflyte body style, Ambassador sales enjoyed a significant gain by selling just four- and two-door sedans in the 1949-1951 marketplace. They were manufactured at the Nash Factory (Kenosha, WI), and the Nash Factory (El Segundo, CA).

The Airflytes also featured fully reclining seats that could turn the car into a vehicle capable of sleeping three adults. The 1950 Ambassador became the first non-General Motors automobiles to be equipped with GM's Hydramatic automatic transmissions (cars with the automatic transmission have Selecto-lift starting, where the driver pulled the transmission lever on the column toward themselves to engage the starter).[29] 1949 was the first year for a one-piece curved windshield, and front door wing windows featured curved glass as well.[30]

Mason also believed that once the seller's market following World War II ended, that Nash's best hope for survival lay in a product range not addressed by other automakers in the United States at that time – the compact car. With sales of the large Nashes surging ahead of prewar production numbers, Mason began a small car program that would eventually emerge as the compact Nash Rambler reviving the traditional Rambler marque.

YearEngineHPTransmissionSpringsWheelbaseLengthWidthHeightLeg room-front
1949234.8 cu in (3.8 L) 1-bbl I6112 hp (84 kW; 114 PS)[31]3-speed manualCoil-springs[31]121 in (3,073 mm)201 in (5,105 mm)77.5 in (1,968 mm)63 in (1,600 mm)41 in (1,041 mm)
1951234.8 cu in (3.8 L) 1-bbl I6115 hp (86 kW; 117 PS)[32]3-speed manual or automatic[32]Coil-Springs121 in (3,073 mm)210 in (5,334 mm)77.5 in (1,968 mm)[32]63.5 in (1,613 mm)[33]41 in (1,041 mm)


Motor vehicle


The Nash Ambassador received a complete restyle for 1952 and celebrated the company's 50th anniversary as the predecessor firm, the Thomas B. Jeffery Company, marketed its first cars in 1902.[34]

The Golden Anniversary Nash Airflyte featured styling that was publicly credited to Pinin Farina, yet the design was actually a combination of the Italian coachbuilder with ideas from Edmund E. Anderson, the lead designer at Nash.[35] The new cars had more conventional lines than the previous 1949 to 1951 Ambassadors and they received several design awards.[34] The large "envelope-bodied" sedans followed the pattern of Nash's enclosed wheels along with now larger die cast "toothy" grille bars.[36] Several European touches were incorporated into production such as the reverse-slanted C-pillars and an interior fishnet "parcel holder" mounted above the windshield for keeping maps and sunglasses.[36] Nash claimed that the Ambassador comfort and luxury features were so advanced "that other new cars seem outdated in comparison" and advertised the Ambassadors as having the widest and most comfortable seating.[34] The 1952 unit-body design "were good-looking notchbacks" that "looked like nothing on the road" and the cars continued into 1954 almost unchanged.[36][35] The 1955 models received a revised front grille with integral headlamps. The rear end was redesigned with more pronounced tailfins for 1956 while the final year saw a new front end with "quad" headlamps or two stacked headlamps per side.


The 1952 Ambassador was available in "Super" and "Custom" series as a two- or four-door sedan and a two-door "Country Club" hardtop. The Super included Nash's basic features with the Custom adding two-tone upholstery with foam topped seat cushions designed by Helene Rother, electric clock, directional signals, chrome wheel discs, and automatic interior courtesy lights. Standard was the "Super Jetfire" 252.6 cu in (4.1 L) 120 hp (89 kW; 122 PS) I6 engine and was available with optional dual-range Hydramatic automatic transmission or a Warner Gear overdrive unit.[34][37]

Due to materials restrictions caused by the Korean War, Nash sales, like those of many other carmakers, dropped off sharply in 1952.


The Ambassador received minor changes, such as small chrome spacers on the cowl air scoop.[38] Ambassadors were available with dual carburetors and a high-compression aluminum head produceding 140 hp (104 kW; 142 PS) as the "Le Mans" option as from the Nash-Healey.[38]

With the end of the Korean War, a battle for market leadership began between two historic rival automakers, Ford and Chevrolet. There was also a shift from a seller's to a buyer's market making it more difficult for the smaller U.S. automakers to compete with the Big Three (Ford, GM and Chrysler). The Big Three could afford annual styling changes to enhance their sales appeal.


1954 Nash Ambassador Custom sedan

In 1954 the Nash Ambassador was the first American automobile to have a front-end, fully integrated heating, ventilating, and air-conditioning system.[39] The heating and ventilation system was called Weather Eye and now could be equipped with Nash-Kelvinators' advanced Automobile air conditioning unit.[40] While other manufacturers in America at the time offered A/C on some models, their air conditioning units were driven by a large and heavy, trunk mounted expander and heat exchanger that carried the air into the car via clear plastic tubes and out through ceiling mounted vents. Nash's unit was inexpensive, compact, fit under the hood,[32] and could either circulate fresh or recycled air. With a single thermostatic control, the Nash passenger compartment air cooling option was described as "a good and remarkably inexpensive" system.[41] The option was priced well below systems offered by other carmakers (in 1955, Nash offered it at US$345, against $550 for Oldsmobile or $570 for Chrysler);[42] other makers, such as Ford, did not even offer optional air conditioning.[43] (At the time, even a heater was not always standard equipment.)[44]

The Ambassador continued with only a few changes. A new "floating" grille concave grille and partially chromed headlamp bezels were added to the front end. A redesigned instrument panel was a major change inside. The base trim was called "Super" while the higher "Custom" models featured a continental spare tire carrier and many other upgrades were available in four-door sedan and two-door "Country Club" hardtop forms. The standard 252.6 cu in (4.1 L) I6 was now rated at 130 hp (97 kW; 132 PS) at 3,700 rpm with its 7.6:1 compression ratio and a one-barrel Carter carburetor.[35]

A sales war developed between Ford and General Motors during 1953 and 1954 with the result leaving little business for the other domestic automakers.[45] Ford and Chevrolet were shipping their standard size models to their respective dealers no matter if there were any orders for them. A price war with deep discounts to sell these cars meant a sales decline for the independent carmakers (Hudson, Kaiser, Nash, Packard, and Studebaker).

Nash-Kelvinator merged with ailing Hudson Motor Car Company as of January 14, 1954, to form American Motors Corporation (AMC), and both Nash and Hudson dealers sold the compact-sized Ramblers that were identical save for the "Nash" or "Hudson" badging. Although the "senior" Nash and Hudson models continued to be marketed, it was sales of the Rambler that were powering the company's bottom line. As the compact Rambler's fortunes increased, sales of the senior Nash cars, including the Ambassador, decreased. A total of 21,428 Ambassadors were built in 1954.[35]


1955 Nash Ambassador Custom sedan LeMans

Airflyte styling entered its final season with the heavily facelifted 1955 versions, created under the direction of Edmund E. Anderson. "Scenaramic" wrap-around windshields accompanied an entirely new front-end treatment with a new oval grille incorporating the headlights.[38] The front fenders featured raised front wheel arches that showed more of the front wheel and tire than Nash had revealed since the 1949 models debuted. Ambassadors were now available with a V8 engine for the first time. The engine was supplied by Packard as part of George W. Mason's vision to have Packard join AMC to help achieve the economies of scale of the domestic Big Three automakers. The 320 cu in (5.2 L) V8 produced 120 hp (89 kW; 122 PS) and mated to Packard's Ultramatic automatic transmission.


Ambassador models fielded for 1956 were heavily re-styled in the rear with big "lollipop" taillights and the cars were offered in a variety of two-and three-tone color schemes.[46] The Ambassador line up was reduced to Super sedans with I6 engines as well as V8 powered Super and Custom sedans and the hardtop Custom Country Club. The Packard V8 was available through April 1956 after which AMC installed its own 250 cu in (4.1 L) V8 engine producing 190 bhp (142 kW; 193 PS) and the cars were now called "Ambassador Special".[46]


1957 Nash Ambassador Custom Four-Door Sedan

The 1957 models were the first cars to come equipped with "quad" headlights as standard equipment; in this case, vertically stacked in the front fender "pontoons". 1957 also saw the front wheel well openings further enlarged, to almost "normal" size. The wheels were now 14-inch with standard 8.00 x 14 tires.

The standard engine for the 1957 Ambassador was AMC's own V8, a modern overhead valve design displacing 327 cu in (5.4 L). It featured a forged steel crankshaft, a 4-barrel carburetor, and dual exhausts. The new engine was rated at 255 hp (190 kW; 259 PS) and 345 pound force-feet (468 N⋅m) of torque. Available were a 3-speed manual transmission, an automatic overdrive unit, or Packard's Ultramatic automatic transmission.[47] The Custom models standard features included power brakes, individually adjustable reclining front seats, rear seat center armrest, hood ornament, and many more. Special leather seating surfaces were optional as well as a continental tire kit.

After production of under 3,600 big Nash cars, the final Nash Ambassador rolled off the Kenosha, Wisconsin production line in the summer of 1957. Nevertheless, the Ambassador - as a top-of-the-line model name - would continue to be marketed, under Rambler and AMC brands, through 1974.



Eight Nash Ambassadors were entered in the 1950 Carrera Panamericana, a 2,172-mile (3,495 km) endurance race run over five days across Mexico.[48] 47 of the 126 cars that started this "contest of heroic proportions and vast distances" were classified as finishers.[49] Three Ambassadors finished all nine stages, but the highest-placed car was disqualified.[49]

The 1950 Ambassador driven by Roy Pat Conner was in sixth place after the eighth stage, 33 minutes behind the leader, when Connor became too ill to continue. Curtis Turner, who shared another 1950 Ambassador with Bill France, Sr., purchased Conner's car for its superior race position, replacing Conner at the wheel and leaving France to continue in their original car without him.[49] On the final stage Piero Taruffi, arguably the most experienced road racer in the field, had moved his Alfa Romeo 6C up to the fourth position when Turner passed him in the mountains by bumping the Italian "Southern style" until he yielded.[49] Taruffi repassed the Nash when it was temporarily halted by a flat tire.[49] At the finish, Taruffi was in Turner's sights but Turner ended ahead in elapsed time, beating Taruffi by 3.5 minutes.[49] This put Turner in third place overall, behind a Cadillac 62.[50] He was disqualified when a quick review by the race officials showed that the rules specifically prohibited changing a car's crew.[49]

Bill France eventually crashed out of the race but the damaged car was driven back to the United States, where France and Turner used it for a full season's dirt track racing in the Southern states.[49] Mexican driver S. Santoyo was classified 36th in his 1949 Nash, while another 1949 Ambassador driven by Manuel Luz Meneses and José O'Farrill Larranoga finished 39th.[50] In all, four Nashes crashed out, while a fifth retired with engine trouble.[50]


The Nash Motor Company was the first manufacturer that actively supported NASCAR racing. Direct factory sponsorship was provided for the 1950 and 1951 Sprint Cup seasons.[51] For 1950, Nash recruited and signed dynamic stars Curtis Turner and Johnny Mantz.

For the 1951 NASCAR season, other automakers became more involved in sponsorship.

  • Daytona Beach Road Course on February 11 - Bill Holland driving a Nash Ambassador encountered mechanical trouble early in the season-opening event to finish 47th from the 54-cars that started the NASCAR Grand National race.[55]
  • Charlotte Speedway on April 1 - Curtis Turner won the 150-lap NASCAR Grand National race with his Nash Ambassador.[56] This was the only first-place finish for the large-sized Nash Ambassador in the NASCAR Grand National series as the car driven to victory in the 400-lap NASCAR Short Track Grand National race in Lanham, Maryland by Tony Bonadies on July 14, 1951, was the new compact-sized Nash Rambler.[57]
  • Michigan State Fairgrounds Speedway on August 12 - The 1951 Nash Ambassador, was the Official Pace Car of the "Motor City 250" stock car race, and was driven by NASCAR's president, Bill France.[58]Tim Flock won the race in a Hudson, earned $7,001 in cash, as well as a new Nash Ambassador.[58]

See also[edit]


  1. ^Farmer, Gavin (2010). Great Ideas in Motion, A History of Chrysler in Australia. Ilinga Books. p. 405. ISBN .
  2. ^DeMauro, Thomas A. (May 2016). "The Duesenberg From Kenosha - 1933 Nash Ambassador Brougham". Hemmings Classic Car. Retrieved 20 March 2021.
  3. ^"1932 Nash Ambassador 8 Convertible Sedan". Hyman. Retrieved 20 March 2021.
  4. ^Auto Editors of Consumer Guide (13 September 2007). "1952-1954 Nash Ambassador and Statesman". auto.howstuffworks.com. Archived from the original on 23 September 2020. Retrieved 20 March 2021.
  5. ^Peters, Eric (2011). Detroit's Big, Beautiful Luxury Performance Cars of the 1960s and 1970s. Motorbooks. p. 45. ISBN . Retrieved 20 February 2016.
  6. ^1634 to 1699: McCusker, J. J. (1992). How Much Is That in Real Money? A Historical Price Index for Use as a Deflator of Money Values in the Economy ofthe United States: Addenda et Corrigenda(PDF). American Antiquarian Society. 1700-1799: McCusker, J. J. (1992). How much is that in real money?: a historical price index for use as a deflator of money values in the economy of the United States(PDF). American Antiquarian Society. 1800–present: Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis. "Consumer Price Index (estimate) 1800–". Retrieved January 1, 2020.
  7. ^Baldwin, Nick (1987). The World guide to automobile manufacturers. Facts on File Publishers. p. 346. ISBN . Retrieved 20 February 2016.
  8. ^Flammang, James M. (1994). Chronicle of the American automobile: over 100 years of auto history. Publications International. p. 121. ISBN . Retrieved 20 February 2016.
  9. ^ ab"1932 Nash Advance Eight Convertible Sedan by Seaman". RM Sotheby's. September 2020. Retrieved 6 July 2021.
  10. ^"Approved Classics Classic Car Club of America". classiccarclub.org. Retrieved 6 July 2021.
  11. ^ abcKimes, Beverly (1996). Standard Catalog of American Cars 1805-1942. Krause Publications. ISBN .
  12. ^"1929 Nash album". Oldcarbrochures.com. Retrieved 20 February 2016.
  13. ^DeMauro, Thomas A. (May 2016). "The Duesenberg From Kenosha - 1933 Nash Ambassador Brougham". Hemmings Classic Car. Retrieved 5 July 2021.
  14. ^Strohl, Daniel (July 2008). "1932 Nash Ambassador - Designer's Wheels Get the Hot Treatment". Hemmings Motor News. Retrieved 20 February 2016.
  15. ^Auto Editors of Consumer Guide (24 July 2007). "1930-1934 Nash Twin-Ignition Eight". HowStuffWorks. Archived from the original on 20 September 2020. Retrieved 5 July 2021.
  16. ^Baldwin, Nick; Laban, Brian; Georgano, G. N. (1987). The World Guide to Automobile Manufacturers. Facts on File Publications. p. 346. ISBN .
  17. ^Godshall, Jeffrey I. (2007). "LaSalle: The Cadillac Companion". Automobile Quarterly. 47 (1): 16. ISBN . Retrieved 20 February 2016.
  18. ^"Sinclair (advertisement)". Life: 58. 3 May 1937. Retrieved 20 February 2016.
  19. ^LaChance, Dave (March 2007). "The Count of Kenosha - 1940 Nash Ambassador Eight Special Cabriolet". Hemmings Classic Car. Retrieved 6 July 2021.
  20. ^Flory, J. Kelly (2008). American Cars 1946-1959: Every Model Year by Year. McFarland. pp. 49–50. ISBN . Retrieved 20 February 2016.
  21. ^ abcdGreenlees, David. "An Attractive 1947 Nash Ambassador Statesman". The Old Motor. Retrieved 20 February 2016.
  22. ^"1948 Nash Ambassador Custom Convertible". Bonhams. January 2020. Retrieved 5 July 2021.
  23. ^Thatcher, Sharon (1 January 2010). "Love of a lifetime: A 1948 Nash convertible". Old Cars Weekly. Retrieved 5 July 2021.
  24. ^"1948 Nash Ambassador Custom Convertible - The Milhous Collection 2012". RM Sotheby's. February 2012. Retrieved 5 July 2021.
  25. ^ abcAuto editors of Consumer Guide (6 November 2007). "1949 Nash Airflyte Development". HowStuffWorks. Retrieved 20 March 2021.CS1 maint: uses authors parameter (link)
  26. ^Auto editors of Consumer Guide (6 November 2007). "1949-1951 Nash Airflyte". HowStuffWorks. Retrieved 20 March 2021.CS1 maint: uses authors parameter (link)
  27. ^Niedermeyer, Paul (15 August 2016). "Automotive History Outtake: The 1935 Stout Scarab Reappears Fifteen Years Later As The 1949 Nash Airflyte". Curbside Classics. Retrieved 20 March 2021.
  28. ^ abAuto editors of Consumer Guide (6 November 2007). "1949 Nash Airflyte". HowStuffWorks. Retrieved 20 March 2021.CS1 maint: uses authors parameter (link)
  29. ^Auto Editors of Consumer Guide (6 November 2007). "1950 Nash Airflyte - 1949-1951 Nash Airflyte". Auto.howstuffworks.com. Retrieved 20 March 2021.
  30. ^"1951 Nash brochure". Oldcarbrochures.com. pp. 4–5. Retrieved 20 February 2016.
  31. ^ ab"1949 Nash album". Oldcarbrochures.com. p. 12. Retrieved 22 August 2012.[permanent dead link]
  32. ^ abcdFlory, p. ?.
  33. ^"1951 Nash brochure". Oldcarbrochures.com. pp. 6–7. Retrieved 20 February 2016.
  34. ^ abcdGunnell, John (6 January 2009). "New style for Nash". Old Cars Weekly. Retrieved 24 July 2018.
  35. ^ abcdMcCourt, Mark J. (May 2006). "1954 Nash Ambassador Custom". Hemmings Motor News. Retrieved 24 July 2018.
  36. ^ abcAuto Editors of Consumer Guide (13 September 2007). "1952-1954 Nash Ambassador and Statesman". HowStuffWorks.com. Archived from the original on 25 September 2020. Retrieved 20 March 2021.
  37. ^"1952 Nash Golden Airflyte brochure". oldcarbrochures.com. p. 10. Retrieved 24 July 2018.
  38. ^ abcAuto Editors of Consumer Guide (20 June 2007). "1953, 1954, 1955 Nash Cars". HowStuffWorks.com. Archived from the original on 20 January 2021. Retrieved 20 March 2021.
  39. ^"Nash Low Cost Air Conditioner Cools or Heats by Turning Knob". Popular Mechanics. 101 (5): 86. May 1954. Retrieved 20 February 2016.
  40. ^"1957 Nash foldout". Oldcarbrochures.com. pp. 2–3. Retrieved 25 May 2012.
  41. ^Stevenson, Heon J. (2008). American Automobile Advertising, 1930–1980: An Illustrated History. McFarland. p. 177. ISBN . Retrieved 20 February 2016.
  42. ^Flory, pp. 638, 673, & 677.
  43. ^Flory, p. 650.
  44. ^Flory, pp. 638, 650, 673, & 677.
  45. ^Flammang, James M. (1994). Chronicle of the American automobile: over 100 years of auto history. Publications International. p. 278. ISBN . Retrieved 19 February 2016.
  46. ^ abAuto Editors of Consumer Guide (20 June 2007). "1956, 1957 Nash Cars". HowStuffWorks.com. Archived from the original on 20 January 2021. Retrieved 20 March 2021.
  47. ^"1957 Nash Ambassador foldout". oldcarbrochures.com. p. 8. Retrieved 26 July 2018.
  48. ^"Non-Championship Races, Round: 10 - Carrera Panamericana". World Sports Racing Prototypes. Archived from the original on 22 February 2015. Retrieved 20 February 2016.
  49. ^ abcdefghMurphy, Daryl E. (April 2007). "Carrera Panamericana Mexico". Airport Journals. Archived from the original on 27 June 2012. Retrieved 20 February 2016.
  50. ^ abc"1950 Carrera Panamericana (race results)". team DAN. Retrieved 20 February 2016.
  51. ^"Nash Motor Co. - Ownership stats for Sprint Cup". racing-reference.info. Retrieved 20 March 2021.
  52. ^Auto Editors of Consumer Guide (27 July 2007). "1950 NASCAR Grand National Recap". howstuffworks.com. Archived from the original on 1 April 2016. Retrieved 20 March 2021.
  53. ^"Official NASCAR Race Results - 04-08-1951 - Carrell Speedway". fantasyracingcheatsheet.com. Retrieved 20 March 2021.
  54. ^"Frank "Rebel" Mundy". legendsofnascar.com. Retrieved 20 March 2021.
  55. ^Auto Editors of Consumer Guide (30 July 2007). "1951 NASCAR Grand National Recap". howstuffworks.com. Archived from the original on 21 February 2012. Retrieved 20 March 2021.
  56. ^McLaurin, Jim (2001). NASCAR's Most Wanted: the Top 10 Book of Outrageous Drivers, Wild Wrecks and Other Oddities. Potomac Books. p. 201. ISBN . Retrieved 20 February 2016.
  57. ^"Tony Bonadies". legendsofnascar.com. Retrieved 20 March 2021.
  58. ^ ab"Hudsons Sweep Detroit 250 Stock Car Race". Autodriver. 52: 66. 1951. Retrieved 20 February 2016.


  • Conde, John A. (1987). The American Motors Family Album. American Motors Corporation. OCLC 3185581.
  • Kimes, Beverly R.; Clark, Henry A. (1996). The Standard Catalog of American Cars 1805-1945. Krause Publications. ISBN .
  • Gunnell, John, ed. (1987). The Standard Catalog of American Cars 1946-1975. Krause Publications. ISBN .
  • Foster, Patrick (1998). The Nash Styling Sketchbook. Olde Milford Press. ISBN .

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Nash_Ambassador

Ambassador 1946 nash

1946 Nash Ambassador Series 60 Technical Specifications and Dimensions

These are standard specifications - not necessarily specifications for the vehicle(s) in the photo(s).

Engine Location : Front
Drive Type : Rear Wheel
Body / Chassis : Separate body and frame
Production Years for Series : 1946 - 1948
Price : $1,450-$1,930
Weight : 3330 lbs | 1510.463 kg
Inline 6
Displacement : 3848 cc | 234.8 cu in. | 3.8 L.
Power : 112 HP (82.432 KW) @ 3400 RPM
Bore : 3.4 in | 86 mm.
Stroke : 4.4 in | 111 mm.
Compression : 6.8:1
Main Bearings : 7
Cylinder Block : Cast-iron

3 Manual With overdrive

Total Nash Production for 1946 : 94,000
Total 1946 Ambassador Series 60 production : 35,900
1946 Nash Ambassador Series 60
Brougham Sedan 2 dr. 6 P : 4,825
Fastback Sedan 4 dr. 6 P : 26,925
Suburban 4 dr. 6 P : 275
Trunk Sedan 4 dr. 6 P : 3,875
Seating Capacity : 6
Doors : 4
Length : 208.6 in | 5297 mm.
Wheelbase : 121.0 in | 3073 mm.
Front Track : 57.5 in | 1461 mm.
Rear Track : 60.5 in | 1537 mm.
Price : $1,930
Weight : 3470 lbs | 1573.966 kg
Seating Capacity : 6
Doors : 4
Length : 208.6 in | 5297 mm.
Wheelbase : 121.0 in | 3073 mm.
Front Track : 57.5 in | 1461 mm.
Rear Track : 60.5 in | 1537 mm.
Price : $1,450
Weight : 3260 lbs | 1478.711 kg
Seating Capacity : 6
Doors : 2
Length : 208.6 in | 5297 mm.
Wheelbase : 121.0 in | 3073 mm.
Front Track : 57.5 in | 1461 mm.
Rear Track : 60.5 in | 1537 mm.
Price : $1,470
Weight : 3365 lbs | 1526.338 kg
Seating Capacity : 6
Doors : 4
Length : 208.6 in | 5297 mm.
Wheelbase : 121.0 in | 3073 mm.
Front Track : 57.5 in | 1461 mm.
Rear Track : 60.5 in | 1537 mm.
Tires / Wheels
Tires : 6.50 x 15
Avg. Car Cost : $1,120
Avg. Household Income : $2,500
Avg. Home : $500
Avg. Gallon of Gas : $0.15
The 1946 Nash Ambassador Series 60 measures 208.56 inches in length, and has a wheelbase of 121.00 inches.
Sours: https://www.conceptcarz.com/
1946 Nash Ambassador Cabriolet

Nash 600

Motor vehicle

The Nash 600 is an automobile that was manufactured by the Nash-Kelvinator Corporation of Kenosha, Wisconsin for the 1941 through 1949 model years, after which the car was renamed the Nash Statesman. The Nash 600 was positioned in the low-priced market segment.[5] The "600" name comes from the car's advertised ability to go 600 miles (970 km) on one tank of gasoline. Introduced for the 1941 model year, the Nash 600 became the first mass-produced unibody constructed car built in the United States.


The Nash 600 is generally credited with being the first mass-produced American automobile that was constructed using unitized body/frame construction techniques in which the car body and the frame are welded as one unit, rather than the more traditional body-on-frame (the body is bolted to the frame method). Unitized construction allowed Nash to advertise that the car was lighter in weight, quieter, and more rigid than its competitors. Elimination of the frame in favor of a combined body-and-chassis construction reduced the car's weight by 500 pounds (230 kg).[5]

Nash's innovation also required new techniques for collision repairs.[6] This included the development of a new portable body and frame puller tool that was quickly accepted worldwide.[6]

The "600" designation for this Nash reinforces the automaker's claim for this model's ability to travel over 500 miles (805 km) on one tank of gasoline. This range is due to the combination of the engine's 25 mpg‑US (9.4 L/100 km; 30 mpg‑imp) to 30 mpg‑US (7.8 L/100 km; 36 mpg‑imp) fuel economy combined with the car's 20-US-gallon (76 L; 17 imp gal) fuel tank.[7] Additional efficiency was due to its lower weight than similar cars.



The new cars were introduced for 1941 and marketed as the Nash Ambassador 600 series in four body versions: a four-door Slipstream (fastback) sedan with no protruding lights, running boards, or door hinges; as a four-door Sedan with built-in trunk (now called notchback style), as a Coupe Brougham with full-width front and rear seats, and as a Business Coupe featuring a roomy rear deck cargo compartment.[3] Similar to the Mobilgas Economy Run, a 1941 event sponsored jointly by the American Automobile Association (AAA) and the Gilmore Oil, a California-based petroleum company, saw the new Nash 600 deliver 25.81 mpg‑US (9.11 L/100 km; 31.00 mpg‑imp) on regular roads and be proclaimed a "Best in Class" winner.[8]

The 600 had a 33-foot (10.1 m) turning circle.[3] It was powered by a 172.6 cu in (2.8 L) 82 hp (61 kW; 83 PS) at 3,800 rpm, L-head straight-six engine that became known for its fuel economy.[9] The 600 featured a three-speed manual gearbox with electric overdrive and coil springs on all four wheels.[10]

For 1942, the Ambassador 600 was one of three series of Nash cars.[11] Styling featured a revised front with prominent chromed NASH letters incorporated into the front trim, as well as upgraded upholstery and interior trim.[12] Although the automaker began to gear up for defense orders for the U.S. Government, it expected to produce a sizable number of economical, low-priced 600 models.[13]


Nash began post-World War II car production in the fall of 1945. There were few changes from the 1942 models with the exception of revised chrome trim and a projecting center section on the lower grille. Unlike the 1941-42 policy of using the "Ambassador" nameplate on all three Nash series, the 600 became simply the Nash 600 with the Ambassador nameplate reserved for the senior model.

In 1946, the "600" featured a rear seat that could be converted into a bed as an option.[14] It was possible to sleep with the legs tucked into the trunk area.

The 1948 was the only post-war year that Nash made a 600 in the business coupe body style.[15] This was the lowest-priced model with minimal features, lacking a back seat (to have room for samples) as well as no chrome trim, ornamentation, or comfort items such as a sun visor and door armrest.[15]

The 1948 Nash 600 (and Ambassador Custom) bore the work of Helene Rother, Nash's new interior stylist. They featured some of the most stylish interiors in the industry. Among her contributions were upholstery and trim colors that harmonized with specific exterior colors.[16]


1949 Nash 600 Super two-door Airflyte

The 1949 Nash 600 featured a new design based on the aerodynamic Airflyte series that was developed by Nils E. Wahlberg, Nash's Vice President of Engineering.[17] The new cars stood out among the competition, six inches (152 mm) lower than the 1948s with a rounded body with unusual enclosed fenders so that detractors dubbed them the "bathtub" Nashes. "The envelope shape was the most streamlined form on the road, a large step ahead of the vaguely similar Packard" at that time.[18] The 600 became the economical series competing with Chevrolet, Ford, and Plymouth; while the Ambassador became the premium models and up against brands as Buick, Oldsmobile, Mercury, Chrysler, DeSoto, and Hudson.

The sedan was the only body style available in either two or four doors and there were three trim series: Super, Super Special, and Custom. The interiors were cavernous and the driver had an unusual "Uniscope" instrument pod mounted on the steering column. Optional was a new "Twin Bed" that was formed by dropping the two front seat backs to meet the rear seat. The 1949 Nash 600 series were built on a 112-inch (2,845 mm) wheelbase and carried over the previous 172.6 cu in (2.8 L) I6 engine, selling at lower prices than the Nash Ambassador series that now rode on a larger 121-inch (3,073 mm) wheelbase and boasted a standard 234.8 cu in (3.8 L) overhead-valve I6 engine with a durable 7-main bearing design.[19]


  1. ^Farmer, Gavin (2010). Great Ideas in Motion, A History of Chrysler in Australia. Ilinga Books. p. 405. ISBN .
  2. ^Kimes, Beverly R.; Kowalke, Ron, eds. (1997). The Standard Catalog of American Cars 1946-1975 (Fourth ed.). Krause Publications. p. 477. ISBN .
  3. ^ abcd"1941 Nash prestige brochure". Oldcarbrochures.com. pp. 15, 16, 17. Retrieved 21 December 2014.
  4. ^Flory, Jr., J. "Kelly" (2008). American Cars, 1946-1959 Every Model Every Year. McFarland. ISBN .
  5. ^ ab"Ford and Nash show first new cars". Popular Science: 125. August 1945. Retrieved 21 December 2014.
  6. ^ abDuffy, James E. (2003). Auto Body Repair Technology (Fourth ed.). Delmar Cengage Learning. p. 31. ISBN . Retrieved 21 December 2014.
  7. ^"1941 Nash prestige brochure". Oldcarbrochures.com. p. 14. Retrieved 21 December 2014.
  8. ^"1941 Nash Ambassador 600 Wins". The Old Motor. 31 March 2013. Retrieved 21 December 2014.
  9. ^Struthers, John (1977). Dinosaur Cars. Lerner Publishing. p. 39. ISBN .
  10. ^"Car of the Week: 1948 Nash Super 600". Old Cars Weekly. 18 March 2014. Retrieved 21 December 2014.
  11. ^"1942 Nash Press Kit". Oldcarbrochures.com. 8 September 1941. p. 1. Retrieved 21 December 2014.
  12. ^"1942 Nash Press Kit". Oldcarbrochures.com. p. Image #1. Retrieved 21 December 2014.
  13. ^"1942 Nash Press Kit". Oldcarbrochures.com. p. Image #2. Retrieved 21 December 2014.
  14. ^"1946 Nash album". Oldcarbrochures.com. p. 3. Retrieved 29 January 2017.
  15. ^ abAuto Editors of Consumer Guide (15 October 2007). "1948 Nash 600 Business Coupe". HowStuffWorks. Retrieved 29 January 2017.
  16. ^Foster, Patrick (July 2005). "First Lady of Style". Hemmings Classic Car. Retrieved 29 January 2017.
  17. ^Auto Editors of Consumer Guide (6 November 2007). "1949-1951 Nash Airflyte". HowStuffWorks. Retrieved 21 December 2014.
  18. ^Auto Editors of Consumer Guide (6 November 2007). "1949 Nash Airflyte Development". HowStuffWorks. Retrieved 21 December 2014.
  19. ^Auto Editors of Consumer Guide (6 November 2007). "1949 Nash Airflyte". HowStuffWorks. Retrieved 21 December 2014.

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Nash_600

You will also like:

Oh, how we are afraid of sekotki-ah. Yura sang in a sweet voice. Yes, yes, Seryozha nodded with a laugh, separating my legs.

1089 1090 1091 1092 1093