Chrysler 1924 – present: Walter Chrysler left Buick, bought Maxwell and Chalmers and set out to make his own cars. The Chrysler was an instant success, thanks to its nice design, price and performances. In 1928 Chrysler took over Doge and started two new makes: Plymouth and De Soto. Chrysler was not only progressive in technical features (automatic clutches, Floating Power engine mountinges etc.) but also in design. The 1934 streamlined Airflow was almost revolutionary but sales were low. Chrysler had some racing successes, e.g. at Le Mans. Company: Chrysler Corporation – Jefferson Avenue, Detroit, Michigan, USA Models: B-70; F-58; G-70; E-80; Series 58; Series 60; Series 70; Series 80 (Imperial); Series 52; Series 62; Series 72; Series 80L; Series 65; Series 75; Series 80 L (Imperial); Series 66; Series 77; Series CD (Deluxe); Series CG; Series CJ; Series CM; Series CI; Series CP; Series CH; Series CL; Series CO; Series CT; Series CQ; Wimbledon; Kew; Series CA/CB; Series CY; Airflow: Series CY, CU, CV, C-1, C-9, C-17; Imperial Airflow: Series CX, CW, C-2, C-10; Croydon; Airstream: Series C-6, CZ, C-7; Imperial Custom Airflow: Series C-3, C-11; Deluxe Airstream: Series C-8; Royal: Series C-16, C-18, C-22; Imperial: Series C-14, C-19, C-23, Series C-37; Imperial Custom/Custom Imperial: Series C-15, C-20, C-24; New Yorker; Saratoga; N.Y. Highlander; Series C-25; Series C-26; Crown Imperial: Series C-27, C-33; Series 28; Series 30; Series C-34; Series C-36 Coachbuilders: LeBaron; Locke; Dietrich People: Walter Chrysler; Carl Breer; Fred Zeder; Owen Skelton Most famous car: Airflow Sedan 1934

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