1958 chevy nomad station wagon

1958 chevy nomad station wagon DEFAULT

 Chevrolet Nomad Station Wagon Blue-Flame 6 ( © GM Corp. CC-BY )


 Chevrolet Nomad Station Wagon Blue-Flame 6 overdrive ( © GM Corp. CC-BY )


 Chevrolet Nomad Station Wagon Blue-Flame 6 Powerglide ( © GM Corp. CC-BY )


 Chevrolet Nomad Station Wagon V-8 Turbo-Fire ( © GM Corp. CC-BY )


 Chevrolet Nomad Station Wagon V-8 Turbo-Fire overdrive ( © GM Corp. CC-BY )


 Chevrolet Nomad Station Wagon V-8 Turbo-Fire Powerglide ( © GM Corp. CC-BY )


 Chevrolet Nomad Station Wagon V-8 Turbo-Fire Turboglide ( © GM Corp. CC-BY )


 Chevrolet Nomad Station Wagon V-8 Super Turbo-Fire ( © GM Corp. CC-BY )


 Chevrolet Nomad Station Wagon V-8 Super Turbo-Fire overdrive ( © GM Corp. CC-BY )


 Chevrolet Nomad Station Wagon V-8 Super Turbo-Fire Powerglide ( © GM Corp. CC-BY )


 Chevrolet Nomad Station Wagon V-8 Super Turbo-Fire Turboglide ( © GM Corp. CC-BY )


 Chevrolet Nomad Station Wagon V-8 Ramjet Fuel Injection ( © GM Corp. CC-BY )


 Chevrolet Nomad Station Wagon V-8 Ramjet Fuel Injection Turboglide ( © GM Corp. CC-BY )

Sours: https://www.automobile-catalog.com/make/chevrolet_usa/full-size_chevrolet_5gen/full-size_impala_1gen_wagon/html

Chevrolet Nomad

Motor vehicle

Chevrolet Nomad is a nameplate used by Chevrolet in North America from the s to the s, applied largely to station wagons. Three different Nomads were produced as a distinct model line, with Chevrolet subsequently using the name as a trim package.

Marketed as a halo model of the Chevrolet station wagon line for the Tri-Five series, the Nomad was repackaged as a station wagon counterpart of the Chevrolet Bel Air and Chevrolet Impala from to From to , the Nomad returned as the base-trim Chevrolet Chevelle station wagon.

Making its debut on a concept car, the nameplate has again seen used by Chevrolet on multiple concept vehicles; none have reached production.


Reproduction of the Chevrolet Nomad concept

The Chevrolet Nomad was introduced in as part of the General Motors Motorama line of "dream cars" developed by GM head stylist Harley Earl. As a follow-up to the Chevrolet Corvette roadster and Chevrolet (Corvette) Corvair fastback of the year before, the Nomad was a "dream car" alongside the Pontiac Bonneville Special and Oldsmobile F; the latter two were experimental prototypes built on Corvette chassis.

Adopting the front fascia of the Corvette to a two-door wagon body, the Nomad shifted away from the utilitarian design of traditional station wagons, introducing a forward-slanting B-pillar and nearly wraparound rear windows.

Following a positive response to the Motorama design, GM approved the Nomad for production. As a prerequisite for approval, the design was to be adopted to the standard A-body Chevrolet chassis, both larger and more widely produced than the Corvette. The use of the A-body also allowed GM to produce the vehicle as a Pontiac.

While it is believed that GM ultimately destroyed the concept vehicle (as was common practice of the time), several reproductions of the Nomad concept exist today, mating Corvette front fascias to production Nomad bodies.

Tri-Five ()[edit]

Motor vehicle

Sharing its roofline design nearly intact from the Motorama "dream car", the first version of the Nomad was produced as a "sport wagon" in a two-door body. While considered a distinct model line,[3] the Nomad was trimmed in line with the Bel Air sedan, along with its badging.[4]

The Nomad shared its body with the Pontiac Safari; sharing its chassis and roofline with the Nomad, the Safari differed primarily in its powertrain, front fascia, and interior.


Priced at $, the Nomad was among the most expensive Chevrolets (excluding the Corvette); the model line received a cubic-inch V8 as standard equipment. While the Nomad received Bel Air fender badging,[4] to emphasize its roofline, it only shared the more subdued chrome trim from the front fenders and doors. Unlike other Chevy wagons, the '55 Nomad featured radiused rear wheel openings.

In contrast to other Chevrolet station wagons, the Nomad shared its front doors with the Bel Air hardtop and convertible (receiving frameless door glass). Receiving interior trim in line similar to the Bel Air sedan (and four-door Beauville station wagon), the Nomad was the sole two-door Chevrolet wagon fitted with interior carpeting and cloth seats.[5] In line with other Chevrolet station wagons, the Nomad received a two-piece split tailgate and a flat-folding rear seat.[6]


Sharing the same front fascia update as other Chevrolets, the exterior of the Nomad adopted the revised side-panel trim of the Bel Air. Again called both a Nomad and a Bel Air Nomad interchangeably,[7] the model line received a standard two-tone exterior and interior.[7][8] Both and Nomads now shared rear wheel cutouts with the rest of the line.

For , Ford introduced the Ford Parklane as a direct competitor of the Nomad. While the Parklane would outsell the Nomad by nearly two-to-one for , Ford discontinued the model line after a single model year.


The Nomad adopted the same overall update as other Chevrolets, including a redesign of the front fascia and dashboard; large tailfins added several inches to the length of the vehicle. While two-tone options remained for the interior,[9] exterior two-tone combinations became more subdued, shifting back to a contrasting roofline color.

Following continued low sales of the Nomad through the Tri-Five generation, Chevrolet discontinued the distinct model line after the model year. Pontiac also withdrew the two-door Safari wagon, returning the nameplate to use for nearly its entire range of station wagons.

Bel Air ()[edit]

Motor vehicle

Second generation (Bel Air/Impala)
 Chevrolet Nomad.jpg

Chevrolet Nomad

Body&#;style4-door station wagon
Engine&#;cu&#;in (&#;L) I6
&#;cu&#;in (&#;L) V8
&#;cu&#;in (&#;L) V8
&#;cu&#;in (&#;L) V8
Wheelbase&#;in (3,&#;mm)

As Chevrolet shifted from the A-body to the B-body for , the division made station wagons a separate model range from sedans. As part of the change, the Nomad nameplate made its return as the flagship Chevrolet wagon.[10]


For the model year, the Nomad returned as a four-door station wagon; the only station wagon counterpart of the Bel Air, the Nomad was slotted above the Brookwood (Biscayne) and the Yeoman (Delray). While sharing its entire body with its lower-trim counterparts, the Nomad returned several features from its Tri-Five predecessor, including chrome tailgate trim, multi-tone exterior and interiors, and a forward-sloping C-pillar (in place of the previous B-pillar).[10]

The Nomad was offered in a 6-passenger configuration, with the Brookwood as the sole 9-passenger Chevrolet station wagon.[11]


Rear view, Chevrolet Nomad
Rear view, Chevrolet Nomad

For , the Nomad became the station wagon counterpart to the newly expanded Chevrolet Impala range, now slotted above the Bel Air as the top-trim Chevrolet. The station wagon range also underwent a model revision. Alongside the Impala-derived Nomad, two new Bel Air wagons were introduced: the 9-passenger Kingswood and the 6-passenger Parkwood. The Yeoman was discontinued, leaving the Biscayne-trim Brookwood as the lowest-trim Chevrolet wagon; the Brookwood was offered in four-door and two-door bodies (the latter formed the basis for the introductory El Camino).

Again sharing its body with other Chevrolet wagons, the Nomad replaced the upper half of its split tailgate with a retractable rear window; a rear-facing third-row seat became an option.[12] Styled almost identically to Chevrolet sedans, the rear fascia of the Nomad received large tailfins, losing its vertical chrome tailgate strips.

For , the Nomad received an exterior revision, with more subdued styling below the windows.[13] The air intakes were removed from above the grille (visually lowering the hoodline) and rear fascia was redesigned, including the tailfins and taillamps (now four round lenses); a chrome "jet" was added to the rear quarter panels.


Chevrolet Nomad (aftermarket wheels)

For , Chevrolet redesigned its full-size B-body range, including its station wagon series. Again based on a inch wheelbase, the Nomad was slightly resized, losing two inches of body width and an inch of height. Far more conservative than its predecessors,[14] the redesigned Nomad gained increased cargo space and increased functionality through the addition of a larger tailgate opening.[15] To make up for the withdrawal of the Kingswood, the Nomad was now offered only with 9-passenger seating.[15]

For , the Chevrolet Nomad nameplate was retired as Chevrolet station wagons adopted the nameplates of their sedan counterparts with the Nomad replaced by the Impala station wagon.

Chevelle ()[edit]

Main article: Chevrolet Chevelle

Motor vehicle

After a 6-year hiatus, Chevrolet placed the Nomad nameplate back into use as part of its newly redesigned Chevrolet Chevelle intermediate model line; returning to the A-body, the Nomad replaced the Chevelle station wagon. In stark contrast to its two previous iterations, the Nomad now served as the lowest-price Chevelle station wagon.[16] Marketed strictly as a 6-passenger vehicle, the Nomad was not offered with a third-row seat,[17][18] interval windshield wipers,[19] and underfloor storage;[19] it is also the only version sold with a six-cylinder engine.[20][21]

For , Chevrolet split station wagons into a distinct model line, with the Nomad dropping "Chevelle" from its nameplate. The reintroduced Greenbrier replaced the Nomad Custom, slotted below the Concours/Concours Estate series.

Through its production, the Chevelle-based Nomad saw few major functional changes. For , the front fascia was redesigned (closer in line with larger Chevrolets). For , the rear tailgate was replaced by a two-way design, with the front fascia adopting a two-headlight design.[22] The model year was largely carryover (with the exception of a minor grille revision[23]), serving as the final production of the Nomad station wagon.

For , Chevrolet ended its practice of distinct station wagon nameplates, coinciding with the redesign of the A-body for , the Nomad adopted the Chevelle Deluxe nameplate.

Further use of name[edit]

Chevrolet Vega Nomad ()[edit]

Main article: Chevrolet Vega

For , Chevrolet created the Vega Nomad as an option for the Vega Kammback station wagon.[24][25] Intended as an appearance package, the Vega Nomad received filler panels (to restyle the B-pillars), a vinyl roof, tailgate rub strips, and vinyl Nomad badging.[24][25]

Chevrolet Van Nomad ()[edit]

From to , Chevrolet returned the Nomad name to use for a variant of the full-size Chevrolet Van.[26] Effectively a hybrid of the cargo van and passenger van configurations, the Nomad was a five-passenger vehicle with a single rear row of seats and a large carpeted cargo area.[27] Equipped similar to the higher-trim Chevrolet Beauville van, the Nomad received plaid upholstery and two-tone exterior paint.[27]

The Nomad van was marketed by GMC as the GMC Gaucho; both vehicles were withdrawn as part of the model update of the Chevrolet Van.

South Africa production (GMSA)[edit]

From to , General Motors South Africa used the Chevrolet Nomad nameplate for its own vehicle line.[28] Completely unrelated to any vehicle line from the United States, the Chevrolet Nomad produced in South Africa was an open-body utility vehicle. Locally considered a bakkie,[28] the model line was offered with rear-wheel drive and powered by a liter inline-four, paired with a 4-speed manual transmission.[29]

Designed to keep production costs as low as possible, the Nomad was designed with simple construction; its entire body was assembled from flat panels. 82% of the vehicle was sourced within South Africa.[30]). The remaining parts came from Germany (VDO instruments, BorgWarner transmission), Australia (rear axle from Holden), and the United States (Rochester carburetor).[29] The inline-four engine was designed by Chevrolet, shared by the locally-produced Chevrolet and others. Tuned for improved lower-end torque, the engine produced 76&#;kW (&#;PS; &#;hp) at &#;rpm, allowing for a top speed of &#;km/h (84&#;mph) in a period test.[28][30] While fitted solely with rear-wheel drive, the Nomad was designed with off-road capability, coinciding with its short inch wheelbase and high (inch) ground clearance;[31] the body was fitted with a sump guard and a built-in box-section grille guard (the latter to protect the radiator and headlamps).[32] To make up for the lack of four-wheel drive, a limited-slip differential was fitted as standard equipment.[28]

Alongside the Land Rover and Jeep CJ, the Chevrolet Nomad was spartan in interior design, sold with only a driver seat and a passenger-side bench seat (allowing for 3-passenger seating) and a folding windshield.[29] While a coolant gauge was supplied alongside the fuel gauge and speedometer, the Nomad was not equipped with parking design (or windshield washing) for the windshield wipers.[28] For extra cost, the Nomad was offered with either a soft top or a fiberglass hardtop for weather protection; a heater was not supplied.[28]

For , GMSA assembled approximately 2, Nomads; with sales of the model line later falling to annually, the model line was discontinued after [28]

Concept cars[edit]

Chevrolet Nomad II concept car
The Chevrolet Nomad concept car, with design cues from the original Corvette-based Nomad

In addition to the Motorama concept vehicle, Chevrolet has produced several prototypes and concept vehicles using the Nomad nameplate. In , Chevrolet created a prototype hardtop version of the Nomad station wagon (using the doors of the Impala hardtop); the design was not approved for production.[33] Coinciding with the development of the Chevrolet Camaro, several Nomad-badged clay models were produced in , exploring a potential two-door station wagon version.[33]


In , the Chevrolet Nomad II was developed as a running prototype as GM explored customer demand for minivans.[33] Derived from the front-wheel drive X-body chassis, the Nomad II shared design elements from the Chevrolet Citation. While the vehicle was well-approved by potential customers, GM ultimately decided to shelve further development of the Nomad II.[33][34] For , the Lumina APV was released as the first front-wheel drive Chevrolet minivan.


At the Chicago Auto Show, Chevrolet showcased a Nomad concept based on the Chevrolet Suburban.[35]


The Chevrolet Nomad reappeared on a concept vehicle for the Detroit Auto Show.[36] Sharing its F-body chassis with the fourth-generation Chevrolet Camaro, the V8-powered Nomad served as an updated design of the Tri-Five two-door station wagon.[36][37] To increase its functionality, a second curbside door was added, along with a retractable roof (features later entered into production by Saturn and GMC, respectively).

Introduced alongside the Pontiac Aztek, potential production of the Nomad was effectively negated by the discontinuation of the GM F-body.[36]


To commemorate the 50th anniversary of the Motorama concept, a Chevrolet Nomad concept was released for the Detroit Auto Show.[38][39][40] While again a 2+2 wagon, the Nomad was far smaller than its namesake, at only &#;inches long.[41] The vehicle derived multiple design themes from the original Corvette Nomad, including its grille, headlight shape (trading screened openings for composite lenses), and forward-sloping B-pillar. Sharing the GM Kappa platform with the Pontiac Solstice, the four-seat Nomad included a sliding load floor and removable roof panel to aid loading of cargo.[38]

See also[edit]


  1. ^Auto Editors of Consumer Guide (27 November ). ", , Chevrolet Nomad". HowStuffWorks.com. Retrieved 12 November
  2. ^" Chevrolet Owners Manual". Oldcarbrochures.com. Retrieved
  3. ^"Directory Index: Chevrolet/_Chevrolet/_Chevrolet_Wagons_Foldout". www.oldcarbrochures.com. Retrieved
  4. ^ ab"Directory Index: Chevrolet/_Chevrolet/_Chevrolet_Wagons_Foldout". www.oldcarbrochures.com. Retrieved
  5. ^"Directory Index: Chevrolet/_Chevrolet/_Chevrolet_Wagons_Foldout". www.oldcarbrochures.com. Retrieved
  6. ^"Directory Index: Chevrolet/_Chevrolet/_Chevrolet_Wagons_Foldout". www.oldcarbrochures.com. Retrieved
  7. ^ ab" Chevrolet Prestige Brochure". www.oldcarbrochures.com. Retrieved
  8. ^" Chevrolet Prestige Brochure". www.oldcarbrochures.com. Retrieved
  9. ^" Chevrolet Brochure". www.oldcarbrochures.com. Retrieved
  10. ^ ab" Chevrolet Wagons brochure". Oldcarbrochures.com. pp.&#;2–3. Retrieved
  11. ^"Directory Index: Chevrolet/_Chevrolet/_Chevrolet_Wagons". www.oldcarbrochures.com. Retrieved
  12. ^"Directory Index: Chevrolet/_Chevrolet/_Chevrolet_Brochure". www.oldcarbrochures.com. Retrieved
  13. ^" Chevrolet Buying Guide Brochure". www.oldcarbrochures.com. Retrieved
  14. ^"Directory Index: Chevrolet/_Chevrolet/_Chevrolet_Brochure". www.oldcarbrochures.com. Retrieved
  15. ^ ab"Directory Index: Chevrolet/_Chevrolet/_Chevrolet_Brochure". www.oldcarbrochures.com. Retrieved
  16. ^" Chevrolet Wagons Brochure". www.oldcarbrochures.com. Retrieved
  17. ^" Chevrolet Wagons Brochure". www.oldcarbrochures.com. Retrieved
  18. ^" Chevrolet Wagons Brochure". www.oldcarbrochures.com. Retrieved
  19. ^ ab" Chevrolet Wagons Brochure". www.oldcarbrochures.com. Retrieved
  20. ^" Chevrolet Wagons Brochure". www.oldcarbrochures.com. Retrieved
  21. ^" Chevrolet Wagons Brochure". www.oldcarbrochures.com. Retrieved
  22. ^" Chevrolet Wagons Booklet". www.oldcarbrochures.com. Retrieved
  23. ^" Chevrolet Wagons Brochure". www.oldcarbrochures.com. Retrieved
  24. ^ abFrank, David (). "Cheap Nomad: Chevy Vega". Barn Finds. Retrieved
  25. ^ ab" Chevy Vega Nomad". www.totallycars.club. Retrieved
  26. ^" Chevrolet Vans brochure". Old Car Brochures Project. p.&#;6. Retrieved 10 June
  27. ^ ab" Chevrolet Nomad Van - Auburn Spring ". RM Sotheby's. May Retrieved 10 June
  28. ^ abcdefg"CC Global: Chevrolet Nomad – Out of Africa Edition". www.curbsideclassic.com. Retrieved
  29. ^ abcPalm, Peter (). "CLASSIC BUY: Chevrolet Nomad ()". CarMag. Cape Town, South Africa: Car Magazine.
  30. ^ abHoward, Tony (October ). "Chevrolet Nomad". SA Motor. Cape Town, South Africa: Scott Publications: 33–
  31. ^Howard, p. 29
  32. ^Howard, p. 31
  33. ^ abcdMCG (). "Nomads That Never Were". Mac's Motor City Garage. Retrieved
  34. ^" Chevrolet Nomad Concept Poster". GM Photo Store.
  35. ^"Chevy Nomad concept at the Chicago Auto Show". YouTube - ChicagoAutoShow. Retrieved
  36. ^ abcSmithT+, Karl. "CCotM: The Chevrolet Nomads". Car Design News. Retrieved
  37. ^" Chevrolet Nomad Concept". seriouswheels.com (Press release). Retrieved 12 November
  38. ^ ab"Chevy Nomad concept recalls Nomad". Canadian Driver. 4 January Retrieved 12 November
  39. ^" Chevrolet Nomad Concept". www.topspeed.com. Retrieved
  40. ^"Chevrolet Nomad, ". madle.org. Retrieved 12 November
  41. ^Newberry, Stephan (). The Car design yearbook 3. Merrell. ISBN&#;.

Further reading[edit]

  • Gunnell, John (). The Standard Catalog of American Cars . Krause Publications. ISBN&#;.
  • Dammann, George H. (). 75 Years of Chevrolet. Motorbooks International. ISBN&#;.
  • "Chevrolet Nomad." Pictures and Information on oldride.com.
Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Chevrolet_Nomad
  1. Scott padgett cbs 11 wife
  2. Under armour wide boys shoes
  3. How to vibrato on saxophone

Car of the Week: Chevrolet Nomad station wagon

Story and photos by Brian Earnest

Gerald Moore will probably never how many other glitzy, gorgeous and somewhat overlooked Chevrolet Nomad wagons are still hiding somewhere on the planet. That&#x;s kind of too bad, because it would be fun to know. For , Chevrolet didn&#x;t keep exact tallies of how many station wagons were built from each of its lines. All we have is a grand total of , haulers from the Bow Tie company, and that number includes all the wagons in the Del Ray, Biscayne and Bel Air series.

Moore is a longtime Chevy guy, though, and he knows for sure that the four-door Nomads are downright scarce these days. To tell you the truth, I&#x;ve only seen one other Nomad like this from &#x; I&#x;ve seen the Brookwoods and the other wagons, but I&#x;ve just seen the one like this and that was in Minnesota at Back To The 50&#x;s. He had it all shaved and customized, but it was a &#x;

"That&#x;s the only other one I&#x;ve ever seen. They grouped all the wagons together [for production figures] and I can&#x;t find out how many were manufactured. I would love to know.

Of course, plenty of folks have to do a double-take when they spot the Nomad nameplate on the rear quarter panel of Moore&#x;s stunning wagon. The Nomad moniker is generally associated with the sporty &#x; and now very coveted &#x; two-door hardtop wagons that were built from &#x; Those hardtop Nomads were a bold new idea in the car world and have gone on to reach icon status in collector circles.

By , the Chevy two-door wagons were gone, however, and the Nomad name was given to the top-tier Bel Air-based wagon. It was a one-year-only proposition. For , the Nomad designation went to the Impala wagon, making the Bel Air Nomad a bit of a footnote in Chevrolet history.

Moore has found that even folks who were around when the cars were new seem to have a hard time recalling that there was such a thing as a &#x;58 four-door Bel Air Nomad. You see the other Nomads all over, all the shows you go to, but the four-doors you don&#x;t see many at all, noted the resident of Green Bay, Wis. Everyone who comes by and sees it says, &#x;They made a four-door Nomad in &#x;58?&#x; and I say, &#x;Yeah. That was the first year they made the four-door in a Nomad.&#x;

Moore also owns a beautiful Impala two-door hardtop and a &#x;58 Impala convertible, and never had any real designs on adding a wagon to his stable until one he knew about unexpectedly became available. I knew about this car before. A person from Kiel, Wis., owned it, and I knew him and I told him he&#x;d never sell that car, and he said &#x;Yeah, I&#x;m going to sell the Nomad.&#x; I said no way, and he said yes he was going to sell it, so I asked him how much he wanted for it &#x; I asked him if he could keep it for me for a bit and he said sure, &#x;When do you want to pick it up?'

The previous owner had the car about 13 years, according to Moore, but neither man knows much about the Nomad&#x;s previous owners or what kind of life it led in its early days. Moore isn&#x;t even sure how much restoration &#x; if any &#x; has been done to the car. The car was originally all black but at some point was given a black-over-white two-tone paint scheme that looks fantastic. I&#x;ve only done minor things to it, tires, brakes, stuff like that. Otherwise this is the way I bought it eight or nine years ago, Moore noted. And I don&#x;t think he did much to it, either. It&#x;s got the engine, and I think that&#x;s original. I don&#x;t know for sure. It&#x;s got factory air, dimmer switch, the luggage rack on top &#x; It&#x;s got a few extras on it.

The Nomad was one of five wagons in the Chevrolet lineup for that the company bragged were the five most exciting new station wagons of the year! And buyers could still get a two-door wagon, just not a two-door hardtop Nomad. The two-door, six-passenger Yoeman station wagon was the low-budget option. There was also a four-door Yoeman, and fancier six- and nine-passenger Brookwood wagons. They were available with a choice of five different V-8 engines or the cid, hp six-cylinder, and four different transmissions, including three-on-the-tree, which is what came in Moore&#x;s Nomad.

Chevrolet called its new-look Nomad the luxury leader of the station wagon line with its dazzling new design &#x; from a smoothly sculptured hood to gull-wing fenders&#x; There&#x;s a new larger windshield and a sweeping new wraparound window at the top gate

The utility of the Chevy wagons was no doubt helped by the sturdier new safety-girder frame that arrived in and was said to be 30 percent more rigid than the previous version. It was joined by a new full-coil suspension that provided improved ride quality. There was also plenty new in the aesthetics department, with wider, longer sheet metal, dual headlights in front and cone-shaped parking lights.

The top-of-the-line Bel Airs were available in both six-cylinder ( Series) and eight-cylinder ( Series) varieties, with prices ranging from $2, for a six-cylinder two-door sedan up to $2, for the V-8 Nomad and $2, for the new Bel Air Impala ragtop.

For , the Impala got its own series, and took with it the Nomad, making wagons like Moore&#x;s true one-year wonders. The two-door Nomads of &#x; may still get most of the love and attention, but the four-door &#x;58 Nomad four-doors may ultimately get recognized as the scarcest of those wonderful wagons.


Show us your wheels!

If you&#x;ve got an old car you love, we want to hear about it. Email us at [email protected]

Sours: https://www.oldcarsweekly.com
A Walk About A 1958 Chevy Yeoman 2 Door Wagon At the Classic Auto Mall


If some would have asked an American to design a shooting brake, the Chevrolet Nomad would have been the answer.

In the mid 50s, the Nomad arrived just in time for the Tri-Five Chevrolet models, the , and lineup: and versions of the Bel Air and the Nomad. The latter was shown in at Motorama in New York, alongside other Chevys. It had the front end of a Corvette and the rear end of a station wagon.

The bold statement was that the six-people carrier was able to be driven fast, even if it was built more like a family vehicle. The liter V8 engine produced hp and it was coupled to a Powerglide automatic transmission.

The total production for the Nomad was around units over a three-year lifespan, and slow sales made GM pull the plug on the car. Previously, in , Chevy first tried to make the vehicle more appealing by installing a new V8 with fuel injection. It produced hp, a feature that could have made it more competitive against rivalling Ford and Chrysler models. But Chrysler already had a three-speed automatic gearbox by the end of In , only units of Nomad were made.

The Nomad nameplate remained an important one in the hot-rod enthusiasts world as one of the few two-door station wagons with big V8 engines.

Sours: https://www.autoevolution.com/cars/chevrolet-nomadhtml

Wagon nomad 1958 chevy station

Making an incredible effort on herself, she got up and went to the bath. After washing and having a quick breakfast, Alena left the house. It had already blossomed, everything around was fragrant with morning freshness and Alena was very pleased to breathe this clean spring air.

She worked in the circus of the city of N since childhood. And did she really have a choice.


At sex for sex, so she really wants to feel this indescribable feeling of a desired female for mating again. She made me very angry, but at the same time turned me on with her words, so I bent her with cancer, and despite her. Attempts to escape, pulled my hot cock out of my pants, and seizing the moment, drove it into her surprisingly wet vagina.

She swore, struggled, but I firmly held her by the waist and pulled her seductive ass on my smoking trunk, each time bursting into her with greater force.

You will also like:

We laughed, I took a couple of pictures and then during the day I caught her in spicy poses with a. Minimum of clothes and took a photo. The next day we bought a gas boiler, boiler, stove, oven and brought all this to a new apartment. Since there was not enough space in our apartment, it was not rational to transport from apartment to apartment.

It was not easy for me to leave valuable purchases in an apartment where a bunch of unfamiliar people arrive with free access.

1623 1624 1625 1626 1627