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How Nash Cars Work

Many of Nash Motors' early cars were beautifully styled with several special features. Read about these cars and the company's origin in this article.


The self-titled Nash-Healey endured over many years of production, but never quite caught on. Learn more about Nash-Healey sports cars.

1948 Nash 600 Business Coupe

The 1948 Nash 600 business coupe was a bare-bones model favored by salespeople. Explore a 600 that's equipped with after-market options of the day.

1949-1951 Nash Airflyte

The 1949-1951 Nash Airflyte series was Nash's attempt at a new automotive design frontier. They succeeded. Learn about the 1949-1951 Nash Airflyte.

1948-1956 Frazer Nash

The 1948-1956 Frazer Nash was a high-performance car that's now highly collectible -- and hard to find. Learn all about the 1948-1956 Frazer Nash.

1939-1940 Nash Ambassador

Nash Motors president George Mason intended to fight the Great Depression with innovation. Learn about the 1939-1940 Nash Ambassador at HowStuffWorks.

1941-1948 Nash Ambassador

The 1941 Nash Ambassador 600 led the automaker's three-pronged lineup with its unitized body. Find out more about the 1941 Nash Ambassador 600.

1951-1955 Nash-Healey

The 1951-1955 Nash-Healey was born of an international collaboration headed by George Mason. See photos and learn more about this sports car here.

1953-1955 Nash Rambler

The 1953-1955 Nash Rambler was available in several new models, including a four-door Cross Country wagon. Find out more about this collectible car.

1952-1954 Nash Ambassador and Statesman

The 1952-1954 Nash origins can be traced to George Mason's stewardship of the company. Learn about the 1952-1954 Nash Ambassador and Statesman.

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