Certain cars have gone down in history as colossal failures; the Ford Edsel, which sold 118,000 instead of an expected several million, is one of the most egregious examples. When these vehicles first rolled onto lots, they made an impression — and it was an overwhelmingly negative one. But that can be just the ticket to securing a car's future as a collector's item. In enthusiast and collector circles, if a vehicle is quirky, infamous or rare enough, its future can be very bright. These recent car-lot losers are poised to fetch the attention and dollars of automobile aficionados sometime in the future.
A 1967 Shelby GT500 Super Snake sold for $1.3 million. Do you think classic cars were made better than modern rides?
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- Yes, the quality of cars from the 1960s and '70s is the best
- No, modern technology makes cars better today
- Maybe, it's hard to say since most Canadians get a new car every 10 years