Chevrolet 1954

One-Fifty
Two-Ten
Bel Air
Corvette
 
Corvair – prototype
Nomad – prototype 


Chevrolet

 

Models equiped with Powerglide Automatic Transmission are powered by 125 h.p. “Blue Flame 125” engine.


 
Chevrolet for 1954 brings you beauty that's grew from every point of view. New front- and rear-end design, massive new bumpers extending even farther around the fenders and many other styling advances tastefully accent Chevrolet's beautiful Body by Fisher. The result is an even lower, longer and fleeter appearance . . . an even more distinctive and delightful beauty.
Interiors, too, are new! They're smartly tailored in a wide variety of new fabrics and vinyls. And even the smallest details are color-keyed to harmonize with a wide selection of new "fashion fiesta" exterior colors.
But that's only part of the story. There's big news under the hood – new power and performance . . . new engine quietness and smoothness plus truly outstanding economy. And you'll find much more that's new awaiting you in the beautiful 1954 Chevrolet!
 

 


 

 


Bel Air


BEL AIR (6 cyl., 235.5 cu.in., 115 h.p.; wb: 115 in.)
 2 Door Convertible
 2 Door Hardtop Sport Coupé
 2 Door Sedan
 4 Door Sedan
 4 Door Stn Wgn

 


Bel Air Sport Coupé


Bel Air


Bel Air sedan


Bel Air Convertible


Bel Air Hardtop Sport Coupé. Reklama z kwietnia tego roku.


Bel Air sedan & 150 Special Sedan


Chevrolet

 


Two-Ten / Delray


DELUXE 210 (6 cyl., 235.5 cu.in., 115 h.p.; wb: 115 in.)
 2 Door Sedan
 4 Door Sedan
 4 Door Stn Wgn
 Del Ray 2 Door Coupé

 


210 Club Coupé


 


Delray Club Coupé

 


210 Sedan


210 Deluxe Sedan


Delray Club Coupé – July advert


One-Fifty


SPECIAL 150 (6 cyl., 235.5 cu.in., 115 h.p.; wb: 115 in.)
 150 2 Door Sedan
 150 4 Door Sedan
 150 4 Door Stn Wgn
 150 Utility 2 Door Sedan

 


150 Sedan


150 Utility Sedan

 


150 Sedan


150 Utility Sedan


Station Wagons


150 Handyman and Bel Air Townsman

 


210 Handyman


Corvette


CORVETTE
2 Door Convertible

 


Corvette

 

 


Corvette


 


Prototypes


Nomad


Corvette Concept Cars

Exhibited at General Motors Motorama, the Chevrolet Nomad. Though styled like an early Corvette, the concept is actually mounted on Chevy’s larger 115-inch wheelbase station wagon chassis. Stylish roof feature frameless doors, slanted B-pillar and side window treatment. Under the hood of the prototype is the 150 horsepower, 235.5 cubic inch six-cylinder engine, equipped with triple carburetors.


Corvette


Corvair


Nomad

 


Trucks


Sedan Delivery


Sedan Delivery

 


Pick-up


Panel Delivery

 


50 Millionth GM Car


 

 

Wyprodukowany w tym roku Bel Air '55 był pięćdziesięciomilionowym samochodem zbudowanym przez General Motors.


General Motors Firerbird XP-21


XP-21


Firebird at Paris Motor Show.


 

 

Jednoosobowy, przypominający rakietę prototyp GM Firebird XP-21 napędzany jest turbiną gazową o mocy 370 KM. Pierwszy silnik tego typu "Turbocruiser", General Motors zbudował w ubiegłym roku.


XP-21

The Story Behind the XP-21 Firebird
 
The XP-21 Firebird is the first gas turbine automobile ever to be built and tested in the United States.
It is not the first in a new line of General Motors cars. It will never be seen on a public highway. Actually, it is built only for the proving ground and test track.
What is the XP-21 designed to prove and test? First of all, this sleek, white single-seater is a vehicle for the study of the future possibilities of the gas turbine for commercial uses. It is part of an over-all General Motors research and engineering program to examine every known form of motive power.
But this important fact should also be noted: Although the prodigious power and speed potentials of gas turbines are well known, GM is not trying to develop either overwhelming horsepower or tremendous speeds in this test car. Rather, we are trying to determine whether the turbine can be harnessed to give efficient and economical performance in the low and normal automotive driving ranges.
 
An Old GM Custom
 
It has long been a GM custom for our stylists, engineers and researchers to design, build and test "working samples" in scanning the automobile's future. It is experimentation that goes far beyond sketches, drawings and theories.
In the past, this practice has produced such famed GM "range finders" as the Train of Tomorrow (1947), the automotive Y-job (1938), Le Sabre and XP-300 (1951), all of which were built to test both design and mechanical theories.
 
How the Firebird has Born
 
The idea of the Firebird originated with Harley J. Earl, GM Vice President in charge of styling staff, who also designed its fiber glass reinforced plastic body. The car's Whirlfire Turbo Power engine and the chassis were developed under direction of GM Vice President Charles L. McCuen, general manager of GM Research Laboratories Division.