Discuss 1967 Mustang GT Convertible 427 - with picture on AllFordMustangs.com, the place for Mustang enthusiasts.
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My father bought this 1967 Mustang GT Convertible 427 new when he was in his late teens. He's kept it garaged and its 100% original. He and I have talked about selling it for a newer car my father could use more regularly. He has his eye on the 2010 (or newer) BULLITT version.
We know the 427 is a rare engine and its even rarer to see one in a convertible. This car has unique features like original luggage racks too.
He and I are challenged to put a price to it. Could anyone provide an estimate on what the car pictured below would be worth in this current market? Thank you.
Thanks 93. Yes, it is a beautiful car and boy does it go. I was thinking the same range but hoping for more than $40,000 considering the shape its in and that its 100% original everything. That may be unrealistic in this market though. Does anyone else have feedback on its worth? Thanks!
Yup, but you don't see many around let alone in convertibles...
Eight Mustang Stallions were produced in 1967. They came with a 289 HiPo, 390, or 427 engine, GT equipment, 4-speed manual trans or C6 Select Shift Cruise-O-Matic transmission, special side vinyl treatment, limited slip rear axle, console, power steering, power disc brakes, deluxe steering wheel, deluxe seat belts, F70x14 wide oval belted tires, fold-down rear seat, Stallion emblems, Cougar taillights, and special steel wheels.
Last edited by Ryno; 01-18-2012 at 02:26 PM.
Reason: link to defunct website
Honestly in my non sarcastic opinion and if every part on this car is original without any mods and about 99.9 percent stock from the factory you are looking at over 40000 and some what thing around 90000- 200000. Based on odometer and if this car has all factory parts this should be your range. If you really want to know get a highly creditex auctioneer to apraise. If you can get someone from barret jackson.
But like i said that price would mean the car would have to be 100 percent stock from factory.
If not stock but still having the convertable and 427 the car should be around 45000 plus at retail price.
The only way for you to reAlly know is to get it appraised by a proffesional.
I recommend getting multiple estimates. You could have a diamond or a rough pearl.
"I didn't break it, I just made it worse....There IS a difference"
67 Ford mustang with a 302 bored to 307, 3 speed manual transmission. Condition: being restored.(aren't they always being restored:kooky
427 was NOT an option in 67, 390 was the "biggest", it could have been a dealer installed engine but you will need some real documentation on how it got there...what is the VIN? It would be the tell all of what this really is worth
I got to go with 2Manystangs all the way on this one. Many bad facts floating around on the net. Biggest Mustang motor for '67' was the 390. I think Marti even checked one time to de-bunk that rumor.
Easy way just post the vin it will say if its the real deal or a motor swap.To take out a 390 and put a 427 in isn't that hard if its even a factory 390 car its still worth a little extra because of that.The only 427 in a 67 mustang i know of was Shelbys super snake he build.
I can't believe this is even still an issue. Kevin Marti has all of the Ford documentation from '67 and up and has already proved no Mustangs left a Ford factory with the 427 installed. It's nice to dream, and there were a few factory brochures that mentioned the 427, but it just didn't happen.
This is my 19th year in the Mustang hobby and I've never seen or heard of a '67 Convertible with a factory installed 427 engine.
A Marti Report will confirm or deny it's rare status.
So many times I have heard/seen ads about a Mustang for sale - 289 HiPo GT and it's actually a 2 barrel C Code with fog lights. If it has the High Performance sticker on the air cleaner, it must be a HiPo..... I once had a great looking girl tell me that her father bought a brand new Mustang back in 1963. I didn't bother to tell her....
Proof is always in the VIN.
I contend, that for a nation to try to tax itself, into prosperity, is like a man standing in a bucket and trying to lift himself up by the handle.