Brand Chevrolet is known to all. This is one of the few brands of General Motors, which was originally founded as a division of the corporation, and has not been “swallowed” GM later. For many years, it was Chevrolet “locomotive” design like GM, and in general the entire US automotive industry.
1948, Chevrolet Fleetline Sportmaster. Interestingly, this car perfectly reflects the global design trend of those years – “Victory”, which appeared a little earlier, and a dozen cars of the same class are very similar to each other.
1955-1956 Chevrolet Series 3100 pickup wasn’t in the class of the Chevrolet Cameo Carrier, it was more stylish than any that had gone before. Attitudes about trucks were changing fast in the 1950s. Lots of people used them for double-duty; cargo hauling and personal transportation. An eye-catching truck could also promote a merchant’s services.
1958 — Brookwood was a name used by Chevrolet on certain models in its station wagon offerings from 1958 to 1961, and again from 1969 to 1972. Introduced in 1958 as Chevrolet’s mid-priced station wagon, Brookwoods were trimmed in line with Chevrolet’s mid-priced Chevrolet Biscayne models. The Brookwood offered for the 1958 model year was a 4-door station wagon, available in either six- or nine-passenger models.
1967 — The first-generation Chevrolet Camaro appeared in dealerships on September 29, 1966, for the 1967 model year on a brand-new rear-wheel drive GM F-body platform and would be available as a 2-door, 2+2 seat, coupe or convertible with a choice of six-cylinder and V8 powerplants. The first-gen Camaro would last up through the 1969 model year.
Source — Popmech