1965-1968 Plymouth Fury

Fury, a nameplate that Plymouths wore proudly for 34 years, was officially abandoned on December 23, 1988. It was first seen on the memorable limited-edition 1956 Plymouth sport coupe that brought a new level of performance and style to the low-price field. Fury maintained its exclusive high-performance image for a few years, but over time the name was watered down until finally it ended up on a Volare-based four-door sedan that sold mainly to fleets and police departments. Called the Gran Fury, it had largely outlived its usefulness as the last rear-wheel-drive Plymouth. Thus, when Chrysler closed the Kenosha, Wisconsin plant where it was built (and which had been acquired through the American Motors buyout), the Fury badge was mercifully laid to rest.

Classic Cars Image Gallery

1965 Plymouth Sport Fury convertible
©2007 Publications International, Ltd.
The sportiest 1965 Fury -- and the costliest at $3,209 -- was the Sport Fury ragtop. See more classic car pictures.

But between the extremes of the 1956 Fury and the 1989 Gran Fury, there exists a marvelous middle ground, including the Furys built between 1965 and 1968. This model generation encompasses what are perhaps the best looking full-size Plymouths from the Sixties: big, powerful, and deftly styled. Offered in a variety of body styles, trim levels, and price brackets, they won many a new car buyer over from the competition.

The mid-Sixties, 1965 in particular, marked a particularly crucial time for Plymouth. It followed a period of heavy losses, both for the marque and for its parent corporation. Unfortunately, the big Plymouth had entered the Sixties with styling that caused some wags to quip, "Suddenly it's 1957!" -- a take-off on Plymouth's successful "Suddenly it's 1960!" ad campaign of 1957. Despite the lukewarm (at best) reception accorded its full-size models, Plymouth fielded a winner in 1960 with its new Valiant. The latter, however, didn't officially become a Plymouth until 1961, even though it was sold exclusively through Plymouth dealers. Without Valiant totals, Plymouth tumbled from a comfortable third place standing in the 1959 production race to ninth in 1960.

This embarrassing turn of events was followed by a disastrous 1961 model year. The facelifted Plymouths continued to reflect the confusion and distress their manufacturer was experiencing. Truly bizarre styling featured a peculiar pinched grille, canted eyebrows over the headlights, scalloped rear fenders, and noticeably absent tailfins, a combination that condemned the big 1961s to be seen as strange beasts indeed. Though the mechanical integrity and excellent road manners of the cars had not been compromised, styling overshadowed all else. Sales plunged, and so did model year production, which skidded by almost 130,000 units to 356,257. This left Plymouth in fourth place -- including Valiant output.

Keep reading to learn about the years leading up to the debut of the 1965 Plymouth Fury.

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1965 Plymouth Fury Origins

Now let's consider the 1965 Plymouth Fury's origins. Plymouth cars, and the auto industry in general, were undergoing a revolution in 1962, although few realized it at the time. Looking at the popularity of compact cars, prompted in large part by Rambler's phenomenal success, Chrysler officials apparently figured that downsized versions of full-size cars would also be a hit. Years before GM made "downsizing" an automotive catch word, Plymouth (and Dodge) offered a full line of "little" big cars.

1965 Ford LTD
©2007 Publications International, Ltd.
Looking to take a bite out of the lower end of the medium-price field, Ford debuted its luxury-oriented LTD for 1965.

Plymouth's smaller big cars measured 202 inches overall, compared to 209.3 inches for the standard Ford, which measured 119 inches between the wheels. Plymouth's 116-inch stretch seemed a dramatic -- and unnecessary -- departure, for by 1962 the 1958 recession was only a memory and big-car buyers insisted on big cars. And, of course, fuel economy didn't have quite the importance it does today.

Though Plymouth's intent might have been noble, the result was a car line that was shunned by both compact and full-size car buyers. And again, out-of-step styling alienated many. However, it was this year that Plymouth set the record for the fastest speed by a stock-bodied car at the Bonneville Time Trials; a modified Plymouth hit an astounding 190 miles per hour. But few noticed or cared about Plymouth's athletic abilities -- output slipped to eighth place.

Elwood Engel, who had replaced Virgil Exner as Chrysler's chief designer in 1961, tried a quick fix to give the 1962 bodies more conventional styling for 1963. Straight lines replaced curves, bulges were planed smooth, and overall length grew to 205 inches. The public approved. Plymouth built about 150,000 more cars, nearly half a million in total, and regained fourth place.

In 1964, Plymouth was lengthened again, to 206.5 inches. Output rose by another 50,000 units, to 551,633, though Plymouth had to be content with another fourth place finish, behind Pontiac.

Obviously, as the cars grew, so did sales. This lesson, which Dodge had learned when it rushed the big Chrysler-based Custom 880 to dealers in mid-1962, caused Plymouth officials to plan for a true full-size car for 1965. They no doubt had visions of skyrocketing sales, which would help the division recapture its traditional third-place industry standing. The Plymouth revival was on, and 1965 would see its first big blossom.

On the next page, read about Plymouth's 1965 Fury I and Fury II.

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The 1965 Plymouth Fury I and Fury II

Now let's consider the 1965 Plymouth Fury I and Fury II.

Somehow, Plymouth's Fury nameplate survived the chaos of the early Sixties. It had always graced Plymouth's top-of-the-line cars, the epitome of which was the Sport Fury. However, for 1965 the Fury would see its role expanded as it ousted the lower-priced Savoy and Belvedere full-size badges. The Savoy disappeared altogether, while the Belvedere name moved over to Plymouth's "new" intermediates, really 1964's "full-size" offerings wearing updated styling. The Fury nameplate was now reserved for full-size Plymouths exclusively.

1965 Plymouth Fury
©2007 Publications International, Ltd.
The 1965 Plymouth Fury was a full-size with crisp styling.

The new Furys, all with a healthy 119-inch wheelbase and an overall length measuring 209.4 inches (station wagon dimensions differed), came in four series: Fury I, Fury II, Fury III, and Sport Fury.

Elwood Engel, who had been primarily responsible for the design of the timelessly elegant 1961 Lincoln Continental, and who had also toned down the 1964 Imperial, did away with the styling excesses of the Exner era at Chrysler. The new Furys, also done under Engel's direction, couldn't be called earth shattering or revolutionary, but they did personify his theme of understated elegance. A formal roofline complemented fenders with a prominent horizontal motif, providing an air of sporting elegance. A convex rear panel darted out from the fenders, giving a hint of motion. Up front, vertically stacked quad headlights separated a fine mesh grille of the "electric razor" school of design. A vertical badge was poised in the center of the grille, and above that -- perched on the vast new hood -- stood an upright hood ornament that resembled a rocket positioned on its launch pad.

Interestingly, Ford's new 1965 models used similar, but even squarer, styling themes. Ford's design has sometimes been referred to as the "Rolls-Royce treatment," a term that well describes the formal lines of both the Ford and Plymouth. Chevy, meanwhile, went off in another direction, choosing instead a curvy Coke-bottle-shaped silhouette.

Fury I, the least expensive Fury, was hardly the stripped automobile one might have expected. Its standard powerplant, the 225-cubic-inch Slant Six with 145 horsepower (or an optional base V-8, a 318-cubic-inch unit with 230 horses), powered a lineup comprised of a two- and four-door sedan and a four-door six-passenger wagon. Standard equipment included left and right sun visors, cigarette lighter, color-keyed deep-pile carpeting, front and rear arm rests, rear-seat ashtray, electric windshield wipers, and front seat belts. Base price for the four-door sedan came in at $2,430.

The Fury I's basic body shell, chassis features, and design elements formed the base for the entire Fury fleet. A three-speed manual transmission came standard, with either a four-speed manual or three-speed TorqueFlite automatic optional. The suspension featured torsion bars up front, which gave Furys excellent handling and ride characteristics. The rear suspension utilized 2.5-inch-wide asymmetrical leaf springs. Chrysler's Oriflow shock absorbers were used all around.

Out back, a 16.8-cubic-foot trunk rode above a 26-gallon fuel tank. Inside, Fury appointments included vertical-style chrome door handles and a two-spoke steering wheel with an elegant rocket-like center medallion and half-circle horn ring.

The dash sported a large, vertical, squared-off speedometer positioned directly in front of the driver. All the gauges featured white numbers and lettering against a black background. The speedometer was flanked to the left by the gas, temperature, and alternator gauges, to the right by climate controls, radio, and clock -- if so equipped. The overall theme was horizontal, and quite attractive.

To these standard features Fury II, Fury III, and Sport Fury added their own special nuances and styles.

Fury II had very little to differentiate itself from the Fury I. It offered the same body styles, but added a nine-passenger station wagon to the line, as well as seats with foam cushions and slightly richer trimmings all around. From the outside, a full-length chrome strip set off the sides.

On the next page, find out how the 1965 Fury III was equipped.

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The 1965 Plymouth Fury III

Eclipsing Plymouth's Fury I and II in price and plush, as well as in popularity, was the darling of the line, the 1965 Plymouth Fury III. Though the Sport Fury was the flagship, Fury III managed to carve out its own "little star" status. This series really best epitomizes the "Fabulous Fury" for 1965.

1965 Plymouth Fury III
©2007 Publications International, Ltd.
The most popular hardtop was the $2,691 Fury III coupe.

­ Plymouth listed six Fury III body styles, a pretty two-door hardtop coupe with an elegant formal veed roofline being perhaps the most appealing. It came in second only to the four-door sedan in sales. The station wagons seated either six or nine; a convertible and a four-door hardtop rounded out the line.

All were distinguished by extra exterior ornamentation, including large mid-height side chrome spears complete with a color insert. Three horizontal slashes and the Fury III badge were positioned at the rear of the front fenders. Fury IIIs also featured a bright metal beauty panel out back, filling the entire space between the quad taillights and backup lamps. In all, it was just enough chrome to be appealing, but not enough to look garish.

Fury III sported all-vinyl or cloth-and-vinyl interiors. Bench seats were styled to resemble buckets, with vertical pleats helping to support the illusion. Bright interior accents tastefully graced the interior, including the intriguing "chrome vinyl" that sat atop the front seat facings. Standard equipment included electric clock, glove box and trunk lights, brake warning light front and rear ashtrays, color-coordinated deep pile carpeting, heater/defroster, and electric wipers.

Of all the Furys, the Fury III perhaps benefited most from Plymouth's wide array of optional equipment to enhance its already upmarket appearance. Buyers could choose from 15 exterior colors, eight of them metallics; several different types of vinyl for bolsters and seat inserts (two for the latter); and a wide array of fabric choices. Also to be had were remote control outside mirror (driver's side), AM and AM/FM radios, Auto-Pilot cruise control, air conditioning, underhood light, power seats (both bench and buckets), four-speed manual transmission with Hurst linkage, and center console. The list went on.

Most important were the engine choices. The 225-cubic-inch Slant Six and the 318 V-8 came standard depending on model. Beyond that, a customer could specify the two-barrel Commando 383 V-8 rated at 270 horsepower, a four-barrel Commando 383 with 330 horsepower, or the fire-breathing Commando 426 rated at 365 horsepower. The 383 and 318 have been highly praised over the years for their incredible dependability and power, while the Slant Six has long been known as one of the most durable engines ever built.

Beautiful styling extras, a handsome interior, and a whole vista of models helped Fury III production for 1965 reach 139,344 units. Comparatively, Fury I managed only 79,229 units, Fury II, 66,757. This reversal of plush over price perhaps indicates Plymouth's role during this period as a builder of cars for people looking for an inexpensive car, but who wanted something better than average.

On the next page, read about the sleek and flashy 1965 Plymouth Sport Fury, the flagship of the fury line.

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The 1965 Plymouth Sport Fury

The 1965 Plymouth Sport Fury, the brand's sportiest full-size offering, topped an already impressive lineup. Available as a hardtop coupe or convertible, it resembled a Fury III, save for some minor trim differences. For example, it wore the same three slashes on the sides, but they were finished in red, white, and blue. Wheels sported custom wheel covers with a spinner styling motif. Also exclusive to the Sport Fury, though optional on other models, were rear fender skirts.

1965 Plymouth Sport Fury convertible
©2007 Publications International, Ltd.
The sportiest Fury -- and the costliest at $3,209 -- was the Sport Fury convertible.

Inside, Sport Furys boasted bucket seats and a center console as standard, along with an all-vinyl interior. A special three-spoke steering wheel with full-circle horn ring was also a Sport Fury exclusive.

The Sport Fury came only with V-8 power, the 318 being standard, but the two 383s and the non-Hemi 426 beefed up performance from average to distinctly hot.

Plymouth noted that the Sport Fury convertible had an improved folding mechanism that worked silently and quickly at the touch of a switch. A snap-on flexible boot covered the top when lowered. When up, the top looked slim and elegant, a snazzy complement to the square-cut lines of the body. The Sport Fury convertible was chosen as the pace car for the 49th annual Indianapolis 500 race in 1965, the first time that Plymouth had been so honored -- a fitting tribute to the all-new 1965 full-size Plymouth line. Priced at $3,209, the Sport Fury ragtop outpriced even the nine-passenger wagons. Only 6,272 were built, plus 38,348 hardtops, making the Sport Furys the rarest full-size series for 1965.

When the dust had cleared after a very successful sales year, Plymouth had produced 728,228 cars. While still approximately 79,000 units behind Pontiac, Plymouth had nonetheless made a significant step toward recapturing third place. To top it off, the 14-millionth Plymouth was built late in the year, a 1966 model.

On the next page, read about changes made for the 1966 Plymouth Fury lineup.

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The 1966 Plymouth Fury

Encouraged by the 1965 Fury's success, Plymouth asked 1966 new car buyers to "Let yourself go ... Plymouth." The lightly restyled 1966 Plymouth Fury models sported a new grille insert, reshuffled side trim, redesigned wheel covers, altered taillights, and a new decklid and rear beauty panels that mimicked the divided front-end design. The Sport Fury received fender-top turn signal indicators, and all Furys were available in new colors.

Plymouth XP-VIP
©2007 Publications International, Ltd.
The 1966 Plymouth VIP took its name from this XP-VIP show car.

The big news for 1966, however, was the addition of a new top-line model: the VIP. This "Very Important Plymouth" was part of a fleet of cars that had suddenly emerged from Detroit. Ford started it all with the 1965 LTD (Limited), and Chevrolet followed up with the Caprice package (it became an independent series for 1966). They met with surprising success, and Plymouth noticed. Since it had marketed "elegance on a budget" via its earlier top-line Furys, it seemed entirely appropriate that Plymouth should also offer a niche model with carefully nurtured snob appeal.

1966 Plymouth VIP
©2007 Publications International, Ltd.
Think of the 1966 VIP as a super-deluxe Fury III.

The VIP took its name from the Engel-designed 1965 XP-VIP show car, an executive express with heavy sporting overtones such as a fastback roof and a bucket seat interior. Appointments included a TV, tape recorder, and bar, not to mention a TV monitor, rear view mirror, and photosensitive roof glass that could be retracted into the trunk.

The production VIP took little from its namesake. It forsook "funk" for tradition and emerged as an elegant four-door hardtop that would have looked right at home in any motorcade. A little later, a hardtop coupe joined the sedan.

1966 Plymouth VIP
©2007 Publications International, Ltd.
The squared-off lines of the 1966 Plymouth proved amenable to the VIP theme of formal luxury.

In an attempt to distance the VIP from the Fury, the VIP was given its own special brochure and listed separately from other full-size Plymouths. This nifty brochure, complete with tissue endpapers, described the VIP as being for "fastidious people accustomed to the finer things. People who accept the best as a matter of course." Among the finer things were front and rear center armrests, rear cigarette lighter mounted on the front seatback, rear cabin reading lights with independent switches, chrome assist handles on all doors (mounted on bright diecast bases and adorned with vinyl woodgrain inserts), padded instrument panel, variable-speed wipers, fender skirts, and hood-mounted turn signals.

Plymouth pushed options on the VIP. Buyers were encouraged to choose a vinyl top in either black or white, along with air conditioning, Auto-Pilot, electric door locks, adjustable steering wheel, power brakes and steering, and more.

1966 Plymouth VIP
©2007 Publications International, Ltd.
The roofline of the VIP two-door hardtop made it look a bit less formal than the hardtop sedan.

Buyers could choose from 18 exterior colors, various two-tone combinations, and three interior colors: blue, red, or black. Also for the choosing, if the standard 318 V-8 wasn't enough, were the two 383 V-8s and a new 440 rated at 365 horsepower.

In a down year for the industry, Plymouth sales fell back to 687,514 for the calendar year. This despite a handsome update of the intermediates and mind-blowing racing victories -- the 426 Hemi option had reappeared this year, but only for the Belvederes and Satellites.

Continue to the next page to read about the 1967 Plymouth Fury models.

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The 1967 Plymouth Fury

For the 1967 Plymouth Fury, the company reshaped the sheet metal that had resurrected its full-size cars by relaxing the straight lines to form sensuous curves. Ads proclaiming that "Plymouth is out to win you over this year" were likely aimed at Pontiac buyers, as well as Ford and Chevy fans. Certainly, the new Fury line looked more upscale and was deliberately equipped to woo a few buyers from the middle-price range.

1967 Plymouth Fury
©2007 Publications International, Ltd.
Plymouth restyled Fury for 1967, giving it a curvier look.

The new styling featured prominent front and rear fender lines. The former emerged from a gentle crease at the base of the windshield, then fanned up to a height just level with the hood, and finally down gently to meet the headlight hoods. The rear fender kicked up stylishly just before the rear roof pillar and sloped gracefully toward the taillights. All this resulted in a smoother-looking Fury.

The most important styling developments were seen in the new rooflines. Though pillared sedans retained the original 1965 roof, hardtops received beautiful new treatments. The old veed formal hardtop style used on the coupes was replaced by a more conventional rear pillar. The four-door hardtops, perhaps the best looking of the 1967s, featured a semi-private formal rear window to enhance the "elegant" look then in vogue.

1967 Plymouth VIP
©2007 Publications International, Ltd.
The 1967 VIP continued with a more formal look.

Also new was the "Fast Top," a two-door hardtop body style used on the VIP and Sport Fury. It featured a semi-fastback profile with formal triangular "C" pillars that provided privacy for rear-seat passengers (and a big blind spot for drivers trying to back up). A stylish addition, it was offered along with the conventional hardtop, creating the illusion of an expanded model lineup.

An excellent new feature was flow-through ventilation. A grille just below the rear window could be opened and a fan activated to pull fresh air from the front of the car through the rear. This system was quiet, helped clear windows, and was a decided plus in maintaining interior comfort as it changed the interior air four times each minute.

1967 Plymouth VIP
©2007 Publications International, Ltd.
The 1967 VIP hardtop sedan saw 10,830 copies built.

Elegant upholstery continued as a VIP hallmark, leather being a new option. A greater variety of interior fabrics, styles, and colors also appeared, as well as contrasting body accent stripes and a handsome brushed aluminum full-length body molding at wheel hub height. Overall, the 1967 VIP was enough to make a Lincoln blush.

The Fury dashboard was new, too, exchanging its horizontal motif for a more driver-oriented setup, which Plymouth called "Safe/Flite" instrumentation. Toggle and roller-type switches were used everywhere. Despite more use of bright trim, the dashboard retained excellent readability. Even the ashtray was lighted for easier access at night.

Plymouth bragged that the Fury III came with the biggest standard V-8 in its field, the 318 rated at 230 horsepower. It also pointed out that the new Fury could be equipped with such wonders as an Eight Track Stereo with four speakers, front disc brakes, rear window defogger, Tilt-a-Scope steering wheel, and headrests. Plymouth dazzled its customers by offering three different kinds of wheel covers, each very handsome, or chrome road wheels. And if all this didn't work, the traditional (since 1963) five-year, 50,000-mile engine and drivetrain warranty helped snare many a customer.

Perplexingly, Plymouth output fell a bit behind the 1966 total to 638,075 units. Though Plymouth hung on to fourth place, it came in 145,481 units behind Pontiac. Why isn't exactly clear. Perhaps those who had bought 1965 and 1966 Furys were not willing to trade them in on another car, no matter how appealing the new ones might be.

On the next page, learn how Plymouth tinkered with the 1968 Furys.

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The 1968 Plymouth Fury

Plymouth turned its eyes to the 1968 Plymouth Fury. At first glance, it looked like a rerun of 1967 since the 1968s weren't all that different. Plymouth described the situation as "The win you over beat goes on." In a sense, it did.­

1968 Plymouth Fury
©2007 Publications International, Ltd.
The 1968 Fury sported side marker lights as mandated by the federal government.

An important difference was a shift to horizontal motifs in exterior styling. The upright hood ornament from 1967 was replaced with one that lay flat. The vertical slashes on Sport Furies became a horizontal red, white, and blue strip. Out back, the trunk bulge was planed smooth and the rear panel stretched the width of the car without disruption. Even the grille, which looked like the VIP show car's, gave a wider appearance, though the result was debatable. Perhaps these changes were undertaken to prepare buyers for the upcoming "fuselage-bodied" big Plymouths -- the 1969s would place strong emphasis on width, length, and ground-hugging profiles. The mild 1968 restyle likely was intended to make the transition from "tall" to "short" a smooth one.

Noteworthy features for 1968 included the addition of federally mandated side marker lights. The Fast Top filtered down to the Fury III, while the Fury I lost its lone station wagon. A practical new feature was a time-delay ignition switch light to make starting up easier at night.

1968 Plymouth Sport Fury
©2007 Publications International, Ltd.
Plymouth built 17,073 Sport Fury Fast Tops for 1968.

All told, the 1968s were a hit as Plymouth built 747,508 cars, 349,457 of which were Furys and VIPs. This was a definite shot up, but still not enough to shove Pontiac out of third place.

In a sense, Plymouth saw the end of an era with the 1968s. The pleasant big Furys begun in 1965 were soon to be replaced by big mean-looking fuselage jobs that seemed to glare at the world.

1968 Plymouth Sport Fury
©2007 Publications International, Ltd.
The 1968 Sport Fury Fast Top listed at $3,225 -- just $19 more than the regular hardtop.

Though the magic that had made the 1965-1968 Furys so appealing would linger until 1971, when Plymouth finally recaptured third place, it would begin to fizzle from 1972 on. The role of Plymouth -- and likewise Fury -- in corporate planning diminished throughout the Seventies. But in looking back, the big Plymouths of 1965-1968 offered the buyer not only a wide variety of models and styles, but excellent performance and charming good looks as well. Historically, they were truly "The Fabulous Furys."

On the next page, see prices and production for Plymouth Furys from 1965 to 1968.

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1965, 1966, 1967, 1968 Plymouth Fury Models, Prices, Production

Plymouth's 1965-1968 Fury models were impressive full-size cars that offered buyers solid performance, luxury appointments, and attainable prices. The chart below lists weights, prices, and production numbers for 1965, 1966, 1967 and 1968 Plymouth Fury models.

1965 Plymouth Fury Models, Prices, Production

Weight Price Production
Fury I

2-door sedan
3,518 2,37617,294
4-door sedan
3,573 2,430 48,575
4-door wagon
Fury II

2-door sedan
4-door sedan
4-door wagon, 6P
4-door wagon, 9P
Fury III

hardtop coupe
4-door sedan
hardtop sedan
convertible coupe
4-door wagon, 6P
4-door wagon,9P
Sport Fury

hardtop coupe
convertible coupe

1966 Plymouth Fury Models, Prices, Production

Weight Price Production
BP1/2 2-L Fury I

2-door sedan
4-door sedan
4-door wagon
BP1/2 2-M Fury II

2-door sedan
4-door sedan
4-door wagon, 6P
4-door wagon, 9P
BP1/2-H Fury III

hardtop coupe
convertible coupe
4-door sedan
hardtop sedan
4-door wagon, 6P
4-door wagon, 9P
BP2-P Sport Fury

hardtop coupe
convertible coupe
VP2-HVIP (included with Fury III)

hardtop coupe3,7003,069
hardtop sedan

1967 Plymouth Fury Models, Prices, Production

Weight Price Production
CP1/2-E Fury I

2-door sedan
4-door sedan
4-door wagon
CP1/2-L Fury II

2-door sedan
4-door sedan
4-door wagon, 6P
4-door wagon, 9P
CP1/2- M Fury III

hardtop coupe
convertible coupe
4-door sedan
hardtop sedan
4-door wagon, 6P
4-door wagon, 9P
CP2-H Sport Fury

hardtop coupe
fastback hardtop coupe

convertible coupe

hardtop coupe
hardtop sedan

1968 Plymouth Fury Models, Prices, Production

Weight Price Production
PE Fury I

2-door sedan
4-door sedan
PL Fury II

2-door sedan 3,488 2,715
4-door sedan

hardtop coupe
fastback hardtop coupe "PTX"

convertible coupe
4-door sedan
hardtop sedan
PH Sport Fury

hardtop coupe
fastback hardtop coupe "PS"
convertible coupe

fastback hardtop coupe
DP Suburban

hardtop sedan
4-door wagon
Custom 4-door wagon, 6P
Custom 4-door wagon, 9P
Sport 4-door wagon, 6P
Sport 4-door wagon, 9P

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