Rusted and Abandoned Hot Rods

Once a car becomes a hot rod, it represents someone’s personal idea of what a fast, stripped-down car should look like. Modified cars generally don’t attract collectors, except that car collectors are now looking for significant hot rods from the genre’s past. And these old Fords can be sold for a lot of money. But it’s Fat Monday with the Hot Rods. Let’s see what the ravages of time have done to them.

For one reason or another, these gems from Rusty Monday have been forgotten or completely abandoned. Some seem to be able to regain their former glory. Let’s hope their love and efforts have not been in vain.

1932 dismembered Ford Wiki

1932 Ford Vicky chopped and rusted | Facebook

It may look like an old Ford sedan, but it’s Victoria’s body. Victoria’s body, her top cut off a few inches. And it looks like a nice chop. It was also routed through the frame, unless it ended up that way because the body mounts were rusted. We don’t think so. As ambitious as it may seem, the 1932 Ford is the Holy Grail of hot rods. So there are plenty of aftermarket accessories, including all-steel bodies. No Vicky bodies, but replica roadsters, 3- and 5-ramp coupes should provide everything this majestic hot rod needs.

1932 Ford 5-pane coupe

1932 Ford 5-window coupe sitting on a VW bathtub | Facebook

Unlike Vicky, that rusty Monday coupe seems too far away to return. It is a 5-window coupe from 1932, mounted on a VW chassis. It looks like a fiberglass plate was applied to cover the opening that all Ford car covers had before 1937. The instrumental capabilities of the time did not allow for the eradication of an entire summit. It left a hole covered with cloth and gauze. If you have a 40 coupe in the back, this is an example of what not to do with it.

T-Bucket – Hot Rod #1

T Bucket hot rod | Facebook

Many T-model roadster bodies have been converted to T-bucket, or as some call it, Fad-T. This one seems to have gotten the body, hood, headlights and radiator from a real Model T roadster. It also got an old air-powered V8 for the power-to-weight ratio, which must have been scary. It is a relic from the late 1950s or early 1960s that should be coveted and protected. Unfortunately, that is not the case. Suddenly, it had to be a damn good school car.

Hot Rod Tee No. 2

Blue T Bucket hot rod | Facebook

LIABLE : Planting Monday: Buried ashes

This one looks like the previous T-Bucket, but is a completely different hot rod. This is a type of optical fiber. They must have made a million of these bodies. This is a homemade beer. The frame is a work of art or a disaster, depending on how you look at it. Most T-brackets have a superstructure that rests on parallel rails. These tracks were removed before the body. Why? An engine in the front and an A model in the back. Do not drop the clutch with a weak third behind!

1930 Model A Coupe

Model A Ford Coupe | Facebook

Here’s another hot rod that must have once been a very different machine. This 1930 Ford Model A coupe with a 1932 grille is a typical redesign. He rides a 59AB flathead with two deuces. This means two dual-flow carburetors. It’s also a sporty Ford F-100 with truck steering, tube shocks and tube heads. It was not a cheap building. All in all, it was a tough coupe at the time. It wouldn’t take much to beautify this rusty relic from Monday, but at first glance it hasn’t been paved in decades.

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