Explore the world of classic and collectible Chevy cars from the 1900s through the 1920s.
The 1929 Chevrolet International AC Coupe was the first six-cylinder engine introduced by the company since 1915. The new six made international headlines and spurred Chevy's domination of the low-priced car market. Read about this classic car.
The 1917 Chevrolet Series D V-8 had Chevy's most powerful engine yet. The V-8 engine displaced 288 cubic inches and produced 55 horsepower. It was highly advanced in design. Learn about the 1917 Chevrolet Series D.
The 1918 Chevrolet Series FA and 490 were depended on to carry Chevy's 1918 sales load. This series of cars featured closed bodies, which were rising in popularity at the time, and 37 horsepower engines. Learn about the 1918 Chevrolet Series FA and 490.
The 1919 Chevrolet Series 490 enjoyed increased popularity. The 1919 design was not changed from the 1918 model because Chevy saw no need to alter a winning lineup. Find out more about the 1919 Chevrolet Series 490, including pictures, prices and weight.
The 1920, 1921 and 1922 Chevrolet Series 490 was on its last legs. An economic depression and change in management personnel sent the 490 on the path to retirement. Learn about the 1920-22 Chevy Series 490.
The 1923 Chevrolet Series M Copper-Cooled was a troubled Chevy. The air-cooled engine only produced 22 horsepower, and poor air flow frequently caused the engine to overheat. Learn more about the 1923 Chevrolet Series M.
The 1924 Chevrolet Series F Superior was just a rewarmed Series 490. The car featured deluxe equipment such as disc wheels, a nickeled radiator, shell headlamps and step plates. Learn about the 1924 Chevrolet Series F, including pictures, prices and weight.
The 1925 Chevrolet Series K Superior was a much-improved Chevy and boosted sales. It featured an engine that produced 26 horsepower and different colors of paint depending on the model. Learn about the 1925 Chevrolet Series K.
The 1926 Chevrolet Series V Superior was sales trouble for Ford. It featured disc wheels, which replaced wood-spoke wheels. The feature later became a no-cost option. Learn more about the 1926 Chevrolet Series V, including pictures, prices and weight.
The 1927 Chevrolet Series AA Capitol shot Chevy to No. 1 in sales. The Capitol replaced the Superior line of models. Eight body styles made up the Capitol line of cars. Learn about the 1927 Chevrolet Series AA Capitol, including pictures and prices.
The 1928 Chevrolet National Series AB helped Chevy hold its sales lead over Ford. It was offered with a discount off the base price in order to keep sales high after the Ford Model A was introduced. Learn about the 1928 Series AB, including pictures and prices.
The 1929 Chevrolet Series AC International was a six-cylinder at the price of a four. Ten different body styles were offered, which made this line of cars look more expensive than they actually were. Learn about the 1929 Series AC.
The 1911-1913 Chevrolet Series C Classic Six was the first Chevrolet model. The Series C was built as a rival to the Ford Model T. The car featured a 40 horsepower engine. Learn more about the Classic Six, including prices, pictures and weight.
The 1914 Chevrolet Series H is best known as a Royal Mail roadster. The roadster could be equipped with an electric starter and headlights. The Series H was modestly priced at $750. Learn about the 1914 Chevrolet Series H, including pictures, prices and weight.
The 1915 Chevrolet Series H got noticed for its overhead-valve engine. Chevy's "valve-in-head" design drew attention because most of the rival engines were flatheads. Learn about the 1915 Chevrolet Series H, including pictures and prices.
The 1916 Chevrolet Series 490 was built to battle Ford's Model T. Cost and delivery time on the 490 were reduced because the car was built in franchised assembly plants. Learn about the 1916 Chevrolet Series 490, including pictures, prices and weight.