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Introducing 1967 Chevrolet Camaro, Corvette, Chevelle, Corvair, Chevy II SS, & Caprice – Dealer Film

“Focus Your ’67 Selling Sights” is a Chevrolet dealer training film from September 1966 which introduced the dealership sales staff to the full line of new 1967 Chevrolets. Models included: Caprice, Impala, Impala SS, Chevelle SS 396, Chevy II Super Sport, Corvair, Corvette, and Camaro as well as the 1967 Chevrolet trucks. This film was intended for internal use at the dealership and was not shown publicly. This video was created from a filmstrip and companion 33-1/3 vinyl record from my personal collection. This film was not downloaded or copied from another source. Be sure to check out the other vintage dealer sales training videos that are already uploaded to this channel and to subscribe to The Steele Garage to be notified of future content. Caprice, Impala, Bel Air, Biscayne, SS 427, Chevy II, Nova, Corvair, Corvette, and Camaro are registered trademarks of the General Motors Corporation.

Chevrolet 1966 Intro with Lorne Greene

Chevrolet hired Bonanza star Lorne Greene to host the automaker’s announcement film for 1966. The film shows stunt drivers from Chitwoods Thrill team taking the cars through their paces. Also behind the scenes of a dramatic commercial and the introduction of a new V8 engine. This film was produced by the Jam Handy Company in Detroit. Written by Bob Wicks and animation by Dick Petrovitch who later went on to win an Academy Award for “Crunchbird.”

Chevy El Camino : Truck or Car // We Tell You What it Really is?

More than a car – but not a true truck . The Chevrolet El Camino was built tough enough to get chores done on the farm, yet sporty enough to cruise boldly around downtown. In its prime, it wasn’t uncommon in the summer to see an El Camino’s bed full of people on their way to the lake And then seeing the Chevy El Camino in the fall, powering through the field for harvest. THIS IS THE STORY OF THE CHEVY EL CAMINO Built in response to the Ford Ranchero, the original Chevrolet El Camino was introduced in 1959 and touted as the “Handiest helper a family ever had!” When introduced in 1959, Chevy’s new “half-car/half-truck” had a good first year of sales. Built on the 119-inch wheelbase two-door Chevy Brookwood station wagon chassis with BelAir livery outside and a Biscayne interior, Chevy surprised Ford’s ’59 Ranchero with better overall sales of 22,246 to 14,169, respectively. Considering Ford’s first Ranchero came out in 1957 and sold well at 21,706 vehicles, it surprised everyone who followed this novel car/truck market. Just a quick note that the Chevy El Camino ran from 1959–1960 then back in 1964–1987 Its cousins the GMC Sprint Ran from -1971–1977 and GMC Caballero ran from – 1978–1987 The ’64 El Camino models were equipped with several powertrains such as the 194 cubic inch engine rated at 120 horsepower; a 230 cubic inch 6-cylinder engine with a 155 horsepower rating; and a V8 283 cubic inch small block with a 2 barrel carb rated at 195 horsepower. Transmission options included: Powerglide, Muncie manuals, a 3-speed manual and TH350/400 automatics. BOCA BROTHERS are eBay and Amazon influencer participants. We sell items to help our channel. We thank you for your support!


1963 Chevrolet Corvette 1963 Chevy Corvette 1964 Ford Mustang 1962 Pontiac Catalina Super Duty 1963 Plymouth Savoy Max Wedge 1964 Ford Fairlane Thunderbolt 1965 Pontiac GTO Tri-Power 1966 Dodge Coronet Street Hemi 1968 AMC AMX 1969 Chevy COPO 427ci Camaro 1969 Ford Boss 429 Mustang 1969 Dodge Hemi Daytona 1966-1968 Batmobile 1964 Pontiac GTO 1967 Ford Shelby GT500 Super Snake 1962 Chevy Impala 1970 Chevelle SS454 1968 Plymouth Road Runner Car commercials in the 1960s reflected a transformative era in the automotive industry and American culture. Here is a summary of car commercials from that decade: 1. Muscle Cars and Performance: The 1960s saw the rise of the muscle car, and car commercials often highlighted powerful engines, speed, and exhilarating driving experiences. Brands like Chevrolet, Ford, and Dodge promoted models like the Chevy Camaro, Ford Mustang, and Dodge Charger, emphasizing speed, sleek design, and raw horsepower. 2. Family-Friendly: Many car commercials in the 1960s targeted families, showcasing spacious interiors, comfortable seating, and safety features. Brands like Chevrolet and Ford promoted their sedans and station wagons as ideal vehicles for family outings, with an emphasis on reliability and convenience. 3. Glamour and Luxury: Luxury car manufacturers like Cadillac and Lincoln aimed to evoke a sense of sophistication and elegance in their commercials. These advertisements showcased features such as leather interiors, advanced technology for the time, and smooth, comfortable rides. 4. Freedom and Adventure: Some car commercials tapped into the spirit of adventure and freedom that characterized the 1960s. Convertibles, in particular, were depicted as vehicles that could take drivers on exciting journeys along scenic routes, often with upbeat music and carefree imagery. 5. Endorsements and Icons: Celebrity endorsements were not as common as they are today, but some car commercials featured famous personalities, such as race car drivers or Hollywood stars, to lend credibility and appeal to their products. 6. Technological Advancements: As the automotive industry introduced innovative features like power steering, automatic transmissions, and improved safety features, commercials highlighted these advancements to persuade consumers of the benefits of owning the latest and greatest cars. 7. Style and Design: Car commercials in the 1960s often emphasized the unique style and design elements of their vehicles. Manufacturers sought to distinguish their cars through distinctive body shapes, chrome detailing, and distinctive color options. 8. Nostalgia: Some car commercials played on nostalgia, harking back to earlier decades or celebrating classic car designs. This nostalgia was used to create an emotional connection with potential buyers. 9. Jingles and Catchphrases: Many 1960s car commercials featured catchy jingles and memorable catchphrases to make their products more memorable and appealing to consumers. In summary, 1960s car commercials were a reflection of the diverse and evolving automotive landscape of the time. They used various themes and techniques to captivate audiences, ranging from the allure of performance and luxury to the practicality of family-friendly vehicles. These commercials not only showcased the cars themselves but also captured the spirit and aspirations of an era marked by social change and technological advancement.


The chevy Malibu is one of Chevy’s longest-running nameplates, and a car that today is very different from the original. Those familiar with the CHEVY Malibu will likely classify it in two distinct eras. There was the rear-drive hot rod Chevy Malibu that was born at the height of the muscle car era and then we have today’s Chevy Malibu and its ongoing climb to dethrone the Toyota Camry and Honda Accord. THIS IS THE STORY OF THE CHEVY MALIBU

Buying my dream car!!

I was able to buy my absolute dream car. My first car when I was 14 years old was a 1964 Chevy impala four-door hardtop. I owned that car for 10 years and sadly had to sell it. It basically rusted apart in that timeframe as I lived on the coast in Oregon, this vehicle that I just purchased is a one owner 1964 Chevy impala four-door hardtop with a 327 and a four-speed Muncie!

Hollywood Knights

Written and directed by Floyd Mutrux (American Hot Wax), THE HOLLYWOOD KNIGHTS is an American Graffiti – like comedy that recounts the antics of a gang of high school students on Halloween night, 1965. The film features great music from the fifties and sixties. Signed to star was a cast of young actors (Tony Danza, Michelle Pfeiffer, Fran Drescher and Robert Wuhl) who would achieve greater fame in the years to come.