The Major League Baseball trade deadline was last week.
Larry Potter doesn’t have to worry about deadlines like that.
You see, back in 2004, he made the trade of a lifetime – gaining the keys to a friend’s beautiful 1966 Corvette roadster if Larry would just buy a new 2004 Corvette and throw the keys to his friend.
Over the last six decades, Chevrolet has produced seven different iterations of the Corvette. Some of the designs have been called revolutionary like the C2 years while others have more or less evolved from the previous generation like C5 to C6.
eBay Motors found a cool way to illustrate the design changes the Corvette has undergone over the last 60 years by showing an animation that morphs from the C1′s 1953 Corvette all the way through to the C7 2014 Corvette Stingray.
There’s gold to be found on eBay and I swear I get a funky feeling inside when I come across the occasional barn find on the auction website.
Here’s a one-owner 1966 Corvette big block that’s been tucked away in a barn since 1981. The owner passed away a couple years ago and now his widow is selling the property which forces the sale of the Sting Ray.
It’s time for another exciting round of Midyear Monday where we feature random pictures of our favorite Corvette body style (my favorite at least), the 1963-1967 Corvette Sting Ray.
We got a little bit for everyone in today’s Midyear Monday with Split Window 1963s to field cars to fully restored engine bays featuring Chevy’s venerable 327 cubic inch small block.
Hopefully everyone had a safe and enjoyable weekend, but frankly, after hours of seemingly endless yard work and pool cleaning, we’re happy it’s Monday! And you know what happens on Mondays here at CorvetteBlogger? It’s time to show off some Midyear Corvettes with our weekly gallery of random C2 pictures. If you love the 2nd generation Corvette as much as we do, make sure you share this page on Twitter and Facebook.