American International Auto Show & Dodge Viper

The Dodge Viper (renamed 'SRT Viper' as of 2012) is a V10-powered muscle car, manufactured by the Dodge division of Chrysler. 2.0/5

American International Auto Show Dodge Viper Neiman Marcus Mark Walters Chrysler Corporation Art Deco Jeffrey Ross Ralph Gilles

New Dodge Viper – Limited Edition The production of the epic and for the time new Dodge Viper began long ago in 1991 by the division of Chrysler Corporation. This model appeared for the first time in 1989 as a concept car at the North American International Auto Show, just one year after the origina...
Jeffrey Ross looks back 25 years... "On today’s date in 1989, the Dodge Viper was revealed at the North American International Auto Show in Detroit. I attended that year’s show, and 10-year-old me was blown away by the bright red Viper on stage. I remember the crowd around the stage was pretty big, and when I finally got my chance to get an up-close, unobstructed look at the car, I was in awe. "Now, as an automotive journalist covering auto shows around the world and driving the latest and greatest products automakers have to offer, seeing that Viper for the first time still ranks as one of my top automotive memories ever. Thank you Dodge, and keep up the great work Ralph Gilles and SRT!"
The Dodge Tomahawk was a non-street legal concept vehicle introduced by Dodge at the 2003 North American International Auto Show in Detroit, Michigan. Dodge's extraordinary claims of a top speed of 420 mph (680 km/h) were derided by experts in land speed records, and the Tomahawk never demonstrated a speed above 100 mph (160 km/h). The Art Deco design was the work of Chrysler staff designer Mark Walters and featured the 500 hp (370 kW) 8.3-litre (510 cu in) V10 SRT10 engine from the Dodge Viper. The vehicle has two front wheels and two rear wheels, making it a kind of motorized quadricycle rather than a typical motorcycle. The pairs of wheels move independently, allowing it to countersteer and lean in turns like a motorcycle. Hand-built examples of the Tomahawk were offered for sale through the Neiman Marcus catalog at a price of US$ 555,000, and up to nine of them might have sold. Dodge emphasized that the bikes were "rolling sculptures" not intended to be ridden
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