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Buying & Selling

Five Factors That Drive Corvette Values – Options

by Keith Cornett on October 25, 2006

This is the third of our five-part series where we take an in depth look at the factors that drive Corvette values. Last week, we looked at the Quantity and Condition Factors. Today, our attention turns to Options. The options list on a model year can change the value of a Corvette considerably. As we discuss the Options Factor and how it relates to Corvette values, we must understand that this factor is very much affected by the Quantity factor. Everybody loves having options and some have more than others. But in the world of Classic Corvettes, he who has the rare options, wins. Why? Back then, a Corvette with more options cost more to build. Buying a Corvette in the 1960’s wasn’t like buying a Corvette today. Today, you can order a package that has a preselected amount of performance or convenience options. Many buyers couldn’t afford a loaded Corvette, and Chevrolet wasn’t building loaded Corvettes unless they were ordered that way. Some options were very expensive for the time and could significantly raise the price. For example, in 1967, the air conditioning option (RPO C60) cost an additional $412.90. Throw in a big block engine (RPO L71), heavy duty brakes(RPO J56), close-ratio transmission (RPO M20 or M21), a radio (RPO U69) and side-exhaust (RPO N14) and the price just went from a base of $4,388 to $6,000 – an increase of over 35%. Perhaps the main option that determines the value of a Corvette is the Engine option. Starting in 1957, Corvettes were optioned with a number of engines that are generally categorized as small blocks, big blocks and fuel injected. Currently, a 1967 with a 427 ci 435 hp engine can bring well over $100,000 while a small block 327 ci 300 hp model might be priced in the $40-$50,000 range. 1974 was the last year of the big block and in 1975, the number of options dropped to just two. Starting in 1984 with the introduction of the C4 generation, Corvettes came with just one engine. In 1996, the final year of the C4, a one year limited option was a choice between the LT1 (350 ci 300hp) and the LT4 (350 ci 330hp). It could be ordered in any of the 1996 Corvettes, so long as they had the 6-Speed manual transmission. Other important options are transmissions (auto or manual) and comforts such as Air Conditioning, Power Steering, Tilt/Tele Steering Wheel Columns and appearance options like Wheels or Side Exhaust. Because Corvettes were base priced without any real options, a buyer might have added just a couple which resulted in low penetration of many of the options we take for granted today. Going back to 1967 model year, Air Conditioning was ordered on just 16.5% of Corvettes built. Just 25% had Power Steering and only 10.5% opted for the Tilt Tele Steering Column. Sometimes a Corvette may have some extra value because of an option not included. Throughout the 60’s and 70’s, Corvettes were sold with an option that removed an option. Confused? Many cars destined for the race track didn’t need radios or heaters so options called the Radio Delete or Heater Delete were selected and the car was built without the radio or heater and the buyer received a credit. Exterior and Interior colors are also classified as an option and a Corvette with a rare color combination can add value to its price. Since 1954, Chevrolet has offered a variety of factory available exterior and interior colors. Because there are records that tell us how many Corvettes were manufactured with a given paint scheme, we can determine the rarity of the color. Having a popular color can also boost value. Red has always been a popular color for Corvettes, so much so that the phrase appears in song (Little Red Corvette) and as a title of book documenting the building of the C5 Corvette (All Corvettes Are Red). Some options are desired due to the inherent design of the model year as opposed to what was put on car. Consider the 1963 Corvette Coupe with its “Split Window” design. When built, Corvette’s Chief Engineer Zora Arkus-Duntov hated the design and argued about the limited visibility the split plane caused. As a result, the 1964 Coupe’s rear window was changed to just one single glass panel. Today, the 1963 Split Window is sought after for that option. Another type of Option is the Special Edition Corvettes. For the most part these are Corvettes that have an added package of options bundled together. The first special editions to be offered appeared in 1963 in the form of the Z06 which contained a 360 hp fuel injected engine, heavy duty brakes and the famous 36 gallon fuel tank. Perhaps the most famous and heavily collected special edition was the 1978 Indianapolis 500 Pace Car Replica. Chevrolet marked the occasion by building just over 6,500 Pace Cars, one for each Chevy dealer plus some extras. Public demand for these special corvettes was huge and many were purchased and then immediately placed in storage. It is not uncommon to see a 1978 Pace Car Corvette for sale with mileage in just the hundreds or low thousands. Chevrolet also marked milestones as special editions, again the first being the 25th Anniversary model produced in 1978. While all Corvettes were considered 25th Anniversary models, Chevrolet put together a special package of options, colors and special emblems. Anniversary models also include the 1988 Corvette (35th Anniversary) that was White, the 40th Anniversary Model which was a dark red called Ruby Red, and the 50th Anniversary Corvette in 2003 that was also Red (Anniversary Red). Other Special Editions included a package to commemorate the end of the three separate generations. In 1982 and 1996, Chevrolet produced a “Collector’s Edition”, again essentially a standard Corvette except for special paint and badges, and in 2004, a Commemorative Edition that was LeMans Blue and contained the first Carbon Fiber hood available on a production Corvette. A great source of learning about options that came on each Corvette Model is The Corvette Black Book by Michael Antonick. In the Black Book as it is commonly referred to, Michael breaks out the each of the available options with its RPO (Regular Production Option) code, the original option price and the quantity produced.

Big Block Motor Knock-off Wheel Option 1978 Indy Pace Car Replica
Stay tuned for our next installment in our Five Factors series: Originality The Five Factors that Drive Corvette Values:
Part One: Quantity
Part Two: Condition
Part Three: Options

About the Five Factors Series

by Keith Cornett on October 19, 2006

I was pulled out of town unexpectedly earlier this week on a family emergency. I had originally planned to post this series over five consecutive days. However, they are a tad wordy so I have decided to break them up a bit. I am planning to post the Options and Originality Factors next week and then should be able to conclude the series with a look at Market Forces the following week. Thanks – Keith

Five Factors That Drive Corvette Values – Condition

by Keith Cornett on October 17, 2006

This is the second of our five-part series where we take an in depth look at the factors that drive Corvette values. Yesterday, we looked at the Quantity Factor. Today, our attention turns to Condition. Like any used car, pricing and valuations are based on the Corvette’s present condition at the time of the sale. Many like to use the 1 to 5 scale with 1 or C1 (Condition 1) being excellent, show quality and 5 or C5 (Condition 5) being a project car that is usually not running or unassembled in some fashion. Pricing between these points on the scale can vary wildly so it is important to know what your chosen Corvette model can be purchased for at any point on the condition scale. Most of the price guides will give you an idea as to what the price should be along each point of the scale or at the very least, a High, Low and Average figure. Corvettes that have been restored are generally classified as excellent, show condition. They are usually a 1 or 2 on the Condition Scale. There are usually two types of restorations. Frame-off or Body-off restorations refer to the car being completely torn down with all components and body panels removed from the frame, and then reassembled. A Body-On restoration refers to a Corvette that may have had as complete a restoration as possible without removing the body panels from the frame. Some Corvettes may have been restored several years prior and are sometimes referred to as an older restoration. These Corvettes may be a 2 or even a 3 on the Condition Scale. Then there are the Corvettes have been so well taken care of, that restoration may not be needed. At the Bloomington Gold Corvette Show, a separate class called Survivor was created for these unrestored, original Corvettes. While a Survivor Corvette may not be as polished as a restored Corvette, make no mistake that the condition of a Survivor Corvette’s value based on condition may just as well make it as valuable as that of one that has recently went through a frame-off restoration. Lastly, there is the Project Corvette. Oh yes, the project car, with all its potential and a seductively low price that can lure you in and trap you. Unless you are experienced in the mechanical and body issues that a project Corvette will have, as well as having the budget, you are best advised to leave these examples to the professionals. Many times you’ll be looking at Corvettes for sale and come across an ad for a “freshly restored” model, but the price seems to be thousands more than Corvettes in similar condition. This pricing anomaly could be the result of someone who got into a project and ended up spending way more than Corvette is worth. On Wednesday, our attention turns to Options. The Five Factors that Drive Corvette Values:
Part One: Quantity
Part Two: Condition
Part Three: Options

Five Factors That Drive Corvette Values – Quantity

by Keith Cornett on October 16, 2006

This is the first of our five-part series where we take an in depth look at the factors that drive Corvette values. So what drives the values of Corvettes? Much like any other automobile, Corvette values are based on a number of factors including quantity produced, condition of the car, options, originality and market forces. To arrive at an approximation of price or value, these five factors are combined and those with the best combinations rise to the top of the pricing matrix. All of this is common sense really. Take a low production car in top condition, that contains desirable options, is a documented original and then add demand and you get a highly valued Corvette. The first factor that drives Corvette values is Quantity. Corvettes were never really produced in mass like other vehicles. Sure it seems there’s a lot of Corvettes on the road, but only 1.4 million Corvettes have been made since 1953. Looking at the Total Corvette Production Chart, you can see how production rises and falls throughout the years. Chevrolet broke the 10,000 units per year mark in 1960, the 8th year of production for Corvettes, and by 1963 had moved past 20,000 units per year. In the late Seventies and early Eighties, Chevrolet was averaging 40,000 Corvettes yearly. Production then fell during the early Nineties to the 20,000 level but rose again to average in the mid 30,000’s for the C5 and C6 generations. Many Corvettes were produced in such limited number that price is high due to the limited quantity available. In 1953, the first year of the Corvette, 300 were produced, but because availability is so low, we don’t see these Corvettes for sale all that often. Vette-N-Vestments tracked the sale of just two 1953 Corvettes in all of 2005, with sales of said year averaging over $100,000. In 1979, nearly 50,000 Corvettes were produced and because such a large quantity exists, decent cars can be found for $6,000 and up. The Quantity Factor is also impacted by the production of various body styles. Looking at our previous example of the 1979 Corvette, only one model was offered that year, the T-Top Coupe. In 1963, Chevrolet offered buyers a choice between a coupe and a convertible, and production between the two models was split nearly 50-50. But because the 1963 Coupe model was the first and only year with the famous “Split-Window” design, and because only 10,594 were built, the 63 Coupe is worth more due to its limited availability. However, just because one year’s production total is lower doesn’t always make it more valuable than same models in similar years. In 1997, the first of the C5 Corvette, only 9,752 Corvettes were produced. Examples of these Corvettes can be found in the $15,000-$20,000 range and even though they are the first year of the C5 generation and produced in limited quantity, they still lead the C5 category in depreciation.

Total Corvette Production Statistics 1963 Corvette Split-Window Coupe 1979 Corvette T-Top Coupe
That leads us to the next factor we’ll cover on Tuesday: Condition. The Five Factors that Drive Corvette Values:
Part One: Quantity
Part Two: Condition
Part Three: Options

Coming Monday: Five Factors That Drive Corvette Prices

by Keith Cornett on October 13, 2006

On Monday, October 16th, we will be kicking off a five-part series entitled “The Five Factors That Drive Corvette Prices”. This in depth look at Corvette pricing and valuations will run through Friday, October 20th. Here is a preview:

What drives the values of Corvettes? Much like any other automobile, Corvette values are based on a number of factors including quantity produced, condition of the car, options, originality and market forces.
See you on Monday!
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September 2006 Corvette Sales

by Keith Cornett on October 5, 2006

GM’s September 2006 Sales Report has been released and Corvette sales still remain strong. Calendar Year-to-Date sales are up 20.9% with 27,903 Corvettes delivered in 2006 vs 23,080 in 2005. Year to Year monthly sales are up 23.9% with 3,056 Corvettes sold in September 2006 vs 2,372 Corvettes in September 2005. There were 26 selling days for the September 2006 period vs 25 selling days in September 2005. Source: GM
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The Last Corvette to be Sold at Barrett-Jackson

by Keith Cornett on September 25, 2006

The Last Corvette This announcement is really no big news since the Last Corvette’s restoration was completed in January of this year. As anyone that knows anything about this car knows that the final stop is Scottsdale, Arizona. But for those that don’t know what the Last Corvette is, let me do a quick recap. The Last Corvette is a 1967 Corvette Coupe with a 427-390 hp engine and a 4-Speed transmission. The VIN, #22940 was the last Corvette produced of the 1967 model year production run and therefore the last of the 1963-1967 “Midyear” Corvettes produced at the St. Louis Corvette Assembly Plant on July 12, 1967. The Corvette has been on Pro Team’s radar since the mid 90′s, but it wasn’t until 2005 that a deal was reached to purchase the unrestored car for 10x’s the VIN: $229,240.00 Is the last of the 1967 Corvettes that big of a deal? Some say yes. Terry Michaelis of Pro Team Corvettes, who owns the Last Corvette is fond of saying “Sure they made Corvettes after 1967, but who cares” when promoting this Corvette. And according to Craig Jackson, President of the Barrett-Jackson Auction, “Being the absolute final car of a world-famous model makes this one of the most collectible cars in the world.” Well okay. I’ve never subscribed much to the theory that the end of a model run is worth more because it was the last. I can understand being first, but not last. Comparing apples to apples, is a 67 Coupe with a 427/390 worth more than a 1967 L88 or L89? And something else is bothering me about this Corvette. The whole process seems to me to be a slick marketing event put together by some very smart people for only one reason…to make money. A lot of money. I guess if you are putting $229,420 into a Corvette that needs a frame-off restoration, you need a plan to make that money back. I don’t hold that against Pro Team or anyone else associated with this Corvette. It will sure be interesting to see what this Corvette can do when compared to some real highly collectible Corvettes that should be available this year at Scottsdale. In defense of the Last Corvette’s publicity-hungry run-up to the auction at Barrett-Jackson, Pro Team has teamed up with two charities. The Ronald McDonald House and the Chip Miller Charitable Foundation will both benefit from the sale of the Last Corvette from matched donations, and in the case of the Ronald McDonald House, a Name the Final Bid contest. And finally, not to appear totally negative about the marketing machine that is the Last Corvette, there is one element to this unprecedented sales campaign that I am really interested in. Premiering on December 7, 2006 is a six part documentary which chronicles the Corvette’s history and restoration. That series will air on SPEED and is titled American Muscle Car: The Last Stingray. This is will be a real joy to watch as the production quality should be extremely high and the companies that donated time and service are the tops of the Corvette industry including Naber’s Motors in Texas where the frame-off restoration was completed. More information about the Last Corvette can be found at TheLastCorvette.com
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Know Your Corvettes Before Buying

by Keith Cornett on September 21, 2006

1970 Corvette ConvertibleSo you want to buy a Corvette and you have a general idea of the Corvette generation you are interested in. Now it is time to narrow your choice. By narrowing your choices to one, two or a span of three model years, you can gain the knowledge you need prior to purchasing the Corvette of your dreams. Focusing in on that one to three year model span will allow you to make an informed buying decision. You don’t want to be blinded by the first Corvette you see. You’ll want to look beyond the style and paint to insure that you’re buying the right corvette with the right options that is right for you. Corvettes, like most cars, are always changing year to year. Sometimes those changes are design based, sometimes regulatory based. I had a customer who was once looking for a 1970 to 1972 LT1 engine car. He had heard that the LT1′s are more of a performance engine and liked the idea of having a Corvette that would appreciate faster if it had that optional engine. What he didn’t know was that the 1970 LT1 engine was very different than the 1972 LT1. In 1970, the LT1 350 ci engine produced 370 horsepower. In 1972, Chevrolet had lowered the compression and changed their formula for rating horsepower so the LT1 350 that year was reduced to 255 hp. In many respects, these two engines are similar, yet very different. Learning these subtle differences can assure you that you are buying the Corvette you want and not making a mistake that could end up costing you money later on. A great resource that every Corvette buyer needs is the Corvette Black Book by Michael Antonick. The Black Book breaks out each model year with options available, colors and a Fact Sheet which gives the major bullets of changes and enhancements over the previous model year. Here are some other resources for learning about the model year you have selected: Corvette Shows
Go to a Corvette show and talk to owners. Corvette owners love to talk about their cars and usually are very forthcoming about what they like and don’t like about their model year. They can also fill you in on any hidden problems or service issues that may have affected their model over the years. Most of the major shows also have auctions or a “Corvette Corral” where sellers display their Corvettes. It’s a great opportunity to get some hands-on experience of looking over models you are interested in. To find out where a Corvette show is in your area, keep reading. Go Online
Websites like the CorvetteForum.com and DigitalCorvettes.com are made up of thousands of Corvette Enthusiasts. These sites contain message boards and membership to join is quick and free. After registering, go to the generation “thread” (conversation) you are interested in to post questions you may have about your selected model year. Depending on your questions, you can generally have feedback within hours of your post. You can also learn a great deal just by lurking in the forum, reading all the different questions or comments from other owners. These forum sites are a great way to learn more about the Corvette lifestyle, restoring and modifying your selected year as well as finding out when a Corvette show may be in your area. NCRS
The National Corvette Restorers Society (NCRS) is an organization that is dedicated to the restoration and preservation of Corvettes made from 1953-1989. NCRS hosts a number of local and regional events around the country. Classic Corvette owners bring their Corvettes to these shows to be judged for the organization’s Top Flight Award, given to Corvettes that appear as they did when they rolled off the assembly line and dealer showroom floors. Seeing these Corvettes up close as well as having the ability to talk to current owners is a great way to learn more about specific Corvette models. The NCRS also has for sale on their website a number of restoration, technical and judging manuals which will help you in identifying the components of classic Corvettes. Corvette Magazines
Most of the major Corvette magazines have a service for ordering back issues, Using their index of issues, you will be able to find features and technical articles on the model year of your choice. After immersing yourself in Corvette Hobby, you’ll find yourself being able to spot the differences in the Corvettes you see on the road. Once you learned more about the model year(s) you would be interested in owning, then you can really start your search for your dream Corvette.
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Auction Results: Corvettes at Carlisle High Bid List

by Keith Cornett on September 12, 2006

The following is a list of Corvettes that were featured in the Corvettes at Carlisle auction that did not reach the reserve selling price. There are two Corvettes on the list that I’d be interested in knowing more about. The first is a 1967 Maroon Corvette that received a high bid of $220,000. Not out the the range for an L71 427/435 Tri-Power, but I am betting it’s something else. The second is a 1971 Orange Corvette that reached $95,000 and was still a no sale. As that high bid was nearly $40,000 more than our High Price for 1971 Corvettes in this year’s edition of the Vette-N-Vestments Corvette Price Guide, I am betting it was either a ZR1 (8 produced) or the ZR2 (12 produced). Because of their limited production, several years can pass between the time we see these rare Corvettes for sale. If anyone has any information on these two Corvettes, please let me know. Corvettes at Carlisle – The High Bid List:

Lot # Year Description Color High Bid
S32.11955CHEVROLET CORVETTEWHITE$70,000
S221958CHEVROLET CORVETTEBLK / SLVR$45,000
S47.11958CHEVROLET CORVETTERED$96,000
S571958CHEVROLET CORVETTERED$45,000
S601958CHEVROLET CORVETTERED$53,000
S801958CHEVROLET CORVETTEWHITE$52,000
F361960CHEVROLET CORVETTEWHITE$55,000
S5131960CHEVROLET CORVETTEBLACK$75,000
S281961CHEVROLET CORVETTEBLACK$58,000
S507.11961CHEVROLET CORVETTERED$46,000
S411962CHEVROLET CORVETTEWHITE$42,000
S731962CHEVROLET CORVETTERED$47,000
S5031962CHEVROLET CORVETTEWHITE$74,000
S681963CHEVROLET CORVETTERED$36,000
F391964CHEVROLET CORVETTERED$33,000
S851964CHEVROLET CORVETTERED$38,000
S861964CHEVROLET CORVETTEBLUE$26,500
S1131964CHEVROLET CORVETTERED$40,000
S641965CHEVROLET CORVETTEMAROON$72,500
S5151965CHEVROLET CORVETTEWHITE$70,000
S511966CHEVROLET CORVETTEYELLOW$49,000
S561966CHEVROLET CORVETTESILVER$50,000
S811966CHEVROLET CORVETTEMAROON$80,000
S5101966CHEVROLET CORVETTEMAROON$81,000
F411967CHEVROLET CORVETTERED$69,000
S201967CHEVROLET CORVETTEMAROON$95,000
S271967CHEVROLET CORVETTEGREEN$46,500
S291967CHEVROLET CORVETTEMAROON$115,000
S451967CHEVROLET CORVETTEMAROON$62,000
S841967CHEVROLET CORVETTEMAROON$59,000
S1021967CHEVROLET CORVETTEBLACK$120,000
S1081967CHEVROLET CORVETTEGREEN$135,000
S5041967CHEVROLET CORVETTEMAROON$220,000
S5111967CHEVROLET CORVETTERED$69,000
F401968CHEVROLET CORVETTEBLUE$20,500
S5211968CHEVROLET CORVETTEGREEN$75,000
S71969CHEVROLET CORVETTEBLUE$33,000
S421969CHEVROLET CORVETTEYELLOW$26,000
S441969CHEVROLET CORVETTERED$29,500
S621969CHEVROLET CORVETTERED$29,500
S1091969CHEVROLET CORVETTEYELLOW$60,000
F311970CHEVROLET CORVETTEGREEN$17,000
F701970CHEVROLET CORVETTEBRONZE$31,000
S791970CHEVROLET CORVETTEBURGANDY$35,000
S1011970CHEVROLET CORVETTEGREEN$11,000
S1071970CHEVROLET CORVETTERED$8,500
S91971CHEVROLET CORVETTEBLACK$21,000
S5191971CHEVROLET CORVETTEORANGE$95,000
F291972CHEVROLET CORVETTEBLUE$24,000
S301972CHEVROLET CORVETTEBLUE$26,000
S401972CHEVROLET CORVETTEYELLOW$29,000
S9.11973CHEVROLET CORVETTEYELLOW$17,000
S501973CHEVROLET CORVETTEGREEN$30,000
S1001973CHEVROLET CORVETTESILVER$8,500
S1161973CHEVROLET CORVETTERED$9,500
S81976CHEVROLET CORVETTEWHITE$10,500
S671978CHEVROLET CORVETTEBLK / SLVR$23,000
S1031979CHEVROLET CORVETTERED$8,000
S951980CHEVROLET CORVETTEWHITE$5,800
S831982CHEVROLET CORVETTEBEIGE$26,500
S781987CHEVROLET CORVETTEBURGANDY$27,000
S1151987CHEVROLET CORVETTEDARK RED$22,000
S1061988CHEVROLET CORVETTEBLUE$22,000
S1051990CHEVROLET CORVETTEWHITE$6,500
S1121990CHEVROLET CORVETTEBURGUNDY$23,000
S761993CHEVROLET CORVETTETURQ$7,900
F551994CHEVROLET CORVETTEBLACK$29,000
F521996CHEVROLET CORVETTERED$13,000
S691996CHEVROLET CORVETTEBLUE$39,000
S191999CHEVROLET CORVETTERED$25,000
F372002CHEVROLET CORVETTESILVER$30,000
S982003CHEVROLET CORVETTEYELLOW$29,000
Source: Mecum Collector Car Auctioneers
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Auction Results: Corvettes at Carlisle

by Keith Cornett on September 11, 2006

Pennsylvania was the place to be in late August as Corvettes converged on the fairgrounds at Carlisle for the annual Corvettes at Carlisle show. Mecum handled the auction duties and once again the show proved to be one of the top Corvette auctions in the United States. Over 150 Corvettes crossed the auction block and the show had a 53% sales rate raking in over $3 million in Corvettes sales. Looking at the list of Corvettes that sold, it is nice to see the values of these sales weren’t astronomical and based on pricing only, it appears that there were some pretty decent deals. Of notable cars, three 1954′s were auctioned off for $46K, $69K and $70K. A couple other C1′s sold for under $40,000 including a Black 59 that sold for $35,963 and a maroon 1962 which sold for $38,325. Other good buys include a 1964 Corvette at $29,400, a Yellow 1966 which sold for $28,350 and 1969 Corvette that went for $9,500. Here is the complete list of Corvettes that sold during the Corvettes at Carlisle auction:

Lot # Year Description Color Sales Price
S541954CHEVROLET CORVETTEBLUE$69,300
S871954CHEVROLET CORVETTEWHITE$70,875
S5201954CHEVROLET CORVETTEWHITE$46,725
S551956CHEVROLET CORVETTEWHITE$48,400
S5091956CHEVROLET CORVETTERED$78,225
S331957CHEVROLET CORVETTEGREEN$118,125
S1111957CHEVROLET CORVETTEBLACK$58,800
S321958CHEVROLET CORVETTEWHITE$60,900
F471959CHEVROLET CORVETTEBLUE$35,963
S161959CHEVROLET CORVETTEBLACK$63,000
S261959CHEVROLET CORVETTERED$48,300
S701961CHEVROLET CORVETTEBLACK$55,650
S721961CHEVROLET CORVETTEWHITE$65,100
S241962CHEVROLET CORVETTEMAROON$38,325
F211963CHEVROLET CORVETTERED$34,650
F301963CHEVROLET CORVETTEBLACK$46,463
S5161963CHEVROLET CORVETTERED$70,875
S521964CHEVROLET CORVETTERED$29,400
S5181964CHEVROLET CORVETTERED$52,500
S311965CHEVROLET CORVETTERED$56,700
S381965CHEVROLET CORVETTENASSAU BLUE$40,688
F251966CHEVROLET CORVETTEMAROON$70,350
F261966CHEVROLET CORVETTEYELLOW$28,350
F491966CHEVROLET CORVETTEMAROON$41,475
S41966CHEVROLET CORVETTEBLUE$35,700
S36.11966CHEVROLET CORVETTEYELLOW$73,500
S481966CHEVROLET CORVETTERALLY RED$46,725
S651966CHEVROLET CORVETTEMAROON$58,800
S5011966CHEVROLET CORVETTEWHITE$52,500
S5051966CHEVROLET CORVETTEYELLOW$76,650
S5141966CHEVROLET CORVETTERED$76,125
F681967CHEVROLET CORVETTEBLUE$53,550
S171967CHEVROLET CORVETTEMAROON$58,800
S431967CHEVROLET CORVETTEMAROON$54,600
S611967CHEVROLET CORVETTERED$81,900
S5071967CHEVROLET CORVETTESILVER$122,325
S5171967CHEVROLET CORVETTEBLUE$110,000
S991968CHEVROLET CORVETTERED$18,113
F581969CHEVROLET CORVETTEBLACK$15,750
F601969CHEVROLET CORVETTEBLUE$9,500
S141969CHEVROLET CORVETTEBLUE$15,225
S181969CHEVROLET CORVETTEBLACK$34,650
S251969CHEVROLET CORVETTERED$13,650
S391969CHEVROLET CORVETTEBLACK$46,200
S741969CHEVROLET CORVETTEBLACK$31,500
S211970CHEVROLET CORVETTEGRAY$18,900
S231970CHEVROLET CORVETTEWHITE$27,825
S751970CHEVROLET CORVETTE LT-1 BRONZE$43,050
S5021970CHEVROLET CORVETTEMONZA RED$55,125
S341971CHEVROLET CORVETTEGREEN$36,225
S361971CHEVROLET CORVETTEORANGE$17,063
F561972CHEVROLET CORVETTERED$17,325
S461972CHEVROLET CORVETTEBLUE$35,700
S531972CHEVROLET CORVETTEBLUE$17,850
F141973CHEVROLET CORVETTERED$10,710
F321973CHEVROLET CORVETTEBLUE$21,000
F431973CHEVROLET CORVETTERED$6,900
S40.11973CHEVROLET CORVETTEYELLOW$15,750
F51974CHEVROLET CORVETTEGREEN$7,000
F81974CHEVROLET CORVETTERED$9,500
F591974CHEVROLET CORVETTETORCH RED$10,868
S1101974CHEVROLET CORVETTEBLACK$4,700
F271975CHEVROLET CORVETTEBLUE$12,338
S771976CHEVROLET CORVETTEWHITE$7,500
F501977CHEVROLET CORVETTEWHITE$5,550
S31978CHEVROLET CORVETTEYELLOW$6,500
S111982CHEVROLET CORVETTEGREEN$18,375
S50.11984CHEVROLET CORVETTEBLUE$11,025
S891985CHEVROLET CORVETTERED$6,700
S941986CHEVROLET CORVETTEGOLD$4,800
F671990CHEVROLET CORVETTEWHITE$7,100
S661990CHEVROLET CORVETTEGREEN$28,875
S821990CHEVROLET CORVETTE ZR-1 BLACK$24,675
S961990CHEVROLET CORVETTEWHITE$16,800
S1041990CHEVROLET CORVETTE ZR-1 RED$19,950
F571992CHEVROLET CORVETTERED$12,810
F331993CHEVROLET CORVETTERED$17,063
F531993CHEVROLET CORVETTEWHITE$11,025
F481994CHEVROLET CORVETTEBLACK$8,750
S972000CHEVROLET CORVETTEGREEN$24,200
F352002CHEVROLET CORVETTETORCH RED$31,930
S1142004CHEVROLET CORVETTEBLACK$38,063
Tomorrow, we will post the list of the Corvettes which did not sell. Source: Mecum Collector Car Auctioneers
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