This 1965 Ford Mustang Looks Like It Could Star In A Death Race Sequel

Classic Cars / Comments

It has borrowed parts from several cars, and not all of them Mustangs.

The Ford Mustang is one of the most popular sports cars in the world and probably one of the most modified too, and this Coyote-Powered 1965 Ford Mustang Coupe is the perfect example of what can be achieved when you use a parts bin of Mustang parts, a classic 'Stang Coupe, and a bit of imagination.

We've covered a ton of modified Mustangs in our time, but this is the closest thing we've seen to Ken Block's Hoonicorn, and that's saying something.

This unique creation is listed on Bring a Trailer, and with six days left on the auction block, this street weapon is bidding at $10,000.

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The modifications to this 1965 Mustang are impressive, but the most apparent mod has to be the entirely shredded and beefed-up exterior. This 'Stang doesn't simply wear a widebody kit to look cool; there's a reason why it sits so wide.

The builder fitted this car with 2020 Mustang Shelby GT350 subframes and CCW 18×12 wheels wrapped in 315/30 Yokohama Advan A052 tires.

The body is covered in a menacing metal-look Steel-it material, and the rest of the car features a carbon hood, massive front splitter, LED headlights, a ventilated decklid, and a massive Ford truck grille. In the rear, there's a set of custom tail lights and a center-exit exhaust system.

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Under the skin, there's a lot going on too.

This Mustang is fitted with custom-fabricated A-arms and hardware, adjustable Penske coilovers and two-piece Racing Brake rotors with GT350-sourced Brembo calipers, and an electric brake booster from a Tesla.

Under the hood sits a Gen3 Coyote 5.0-liter V8 featuring a GT350 oil system, intake, and throttle body. Air is fed to the engine through a cold air box, and gasses pass through Kooks headers and a 3-inch exhaust system.

Power is channeled to the rear wheels via a 10R80 10-speed automatic transmission with modified control software.

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The Interior of this muscle machine features a Chromoly steel roll cage and two Status Racing carbon-fiber bucket seats and harnesses. The fully custom dashboard features a MoTeC switch panel. In the back, you'll find the engine controller and battery.

Flip the trunk, and you'll find a Ron Davis radiator with dual electric fans and a 15-gallon fuel cell. This car's title shows a "Non-Actual Warning: Odometer Discrepancy" mileage notice and "Conversion-IL." This is a bare-bones driving machine, and at $10,000, this thing is an absolute steal.

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