Fine Lines: Plymouth Fury
Fine Lines April 22, 2019


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Use: Media professionals demanding top-quality automotive content for their print products and/or Web sites. Professional artwork, editing.

What it is: Many of you asked if we could put our expertise to work to create a feature that covers not just classic cars, but those vehicles that have left an indelible mark on car culture. The Fine Lines series examines significant vehicle marques, their backgrounds and their contributions to the history of the automobile. All this, with real artwork.

Product specifications

  • Mac and PC page layout with accompanying text and
    art files for maximum work flexibility.
  • About 850 words: separate text file included.
  • Layout is 8×21.5 inches (newspaper), but can be
    reconfigured by your designer to fit most spaces.
  • PDF of layout included.
  • High-resolution artwork suitable for print.
  • Includes Photoshop layers file of main art.
  • Multi-platform page layout opens with either Quark
    Xpress or Adobe Indesign.
  • Fonts are not included, but we attempt to stay with
    standard system fonts. If not, just change the fonts to
    match your style.


Back in the mid-1950s, Plymouth needed some Fury behind it. And by 1958, it was there . . . all 18 feet of fins and chrome.  Before 1956, Plymouth was the poor cousin in a lineup that consisted of high-end Chryslers and DeSotos as well as the more popular-priced Dodge coupes, sedans and station wagons. Plymouth cars were relegated to price-leader status, a way for the average breadwinner to buy a new car – usually in bare-bones format – without breaking the bank. Since the first Plymouth rolled off the assembly line in 1928, the division had enjoyed a proud and carefully nurtured reputation of producing one of the least-expensive full-size automobiles on the road.

Please contact us to order this feature.