I am looking to buy a 1967 convertible firebird with a 326 engine. I am worried that the engine does not make this car a whole. Could you give me any feedback for this car? How much can i pay?


Asked by Jan 24, 2010 at 02:35 PM about the 1967 Pontiac Firebird

Question type: Shopping & Pricing

17 Answers

i thought the camaro first came in 67 and the firebird first came in 68.

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1967 is the correct year for the firebird.It actually came out about 6 months after the camaro.

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are you talkin about calender year (august-august) that would explane the year mixup.


get ur facts straight before u post somthing stupid like that the firebird and camaro both came out in 67

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heres one good example, the mustang first came out in the beginning of 1964 and it was conciddered a 1964.5 because the callender year for the 64s was august 63 to august 64. im not trying to blow smoke in your eye.


How can u honestly compare a piece of shit ford to a firebird r u serious? Thats just some dumb shit that the ford company came up with because they weren't smart enough to come out with a normal year like the other auto makers like 1964,1965,1966,1967,1968 get it not like 1964 and a 1/2 what the hell is that anyway. By the way sorry about blowing up

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i wasnt comparing anything. i was explaining automaotive calender year. by the way explain the 1970.5 camaro. dont call fords a pos. im a muscle car fan. we could on and on on these cars and id rather not do that.

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me neither so good chating with u later


the 67 firebird conv was offered with 3 engines,a 6cyl,the 326 v-8,and a 400 v-8,the most you will find produced was the 326,price you would pay for the car,depends on condition ,originality ,etc,the ones worth the most of course is the 400 convertible.in 68 pontiac did away with the 326,and started putting a 350 in the firebirds,so 67 was the only year you could get a 326 firebird,hope this helps some.

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i got my 1968 firebird convertible for 13000 but it needed a little work and had a low compression v-8 in it still working to get it finished and every thing perfect.


What you are looking for is a generation one, I would not worry much about performance more than the look. Not many had bigger engines than generation twos but they do look more refined then the later years that had big blocks in the first place. Plus car auctioneers will have gold for it by looks, convertibles give you bonus points. Anyways chicks dig it. You will pay over $50k cheapest in great presentable shape in an action. Cause it is a convertible and I don't know why that makes it almost twice as expensive as they usually sell for.

the 326 engine was stock for the 67 a step above the straight 6 . did you check to see if it is a matching numbers car? that's always a plus. if you want a 350 or 400 firebird then go with a 68 or just swap motors,you can easily put a bigger engine in place of the 326.

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My very first purchased car was a 1967 Firebird 400 convertible. Options wool simulated steering wheel, red line tires. Green With white top awesome car terrible brakes $3390 total purchase price including tax. God I wish I had not sold it.

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I have a 1967 Firebird Convertible with 94,000 miles on it and was restored in California about ten years ago. This is a no rust car that drives great and will definately turn some heads. Just so happens that I need to thin down the heard. I will sell this car for $23900 and it needs nothing. It's just sitting out there in the car barn with a car cover and a battery maintainer on it. Mycartoo@gmail.com or call me at 505-250-0720. Mike


1967 Firebird actually came out in March of 67 like my 67 Firebird 400 was a first month bird

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FEBRUARY 23 1967 my bad but close


You are correct in stating Feb/67. I immediately ordered one from the factory and took delivery near the end of May/67 from Calgary Motor Products. Mine was somewhat unique as I did not go high end. It was burgundy with a black convertible top, 326 with 2 bbl carburetor, and a "power glide" transmission with gear shift on steering column. Beige vinyl interior and only power options were the steering and brakes. The factory mistakenly put a spring loaded top as opposed to a power top, which in retrospect worked well as it took only a few seconds to drop it with little effort. When comparing engine size the block of the 326 was considerably larger than the 327 seen in the Camaro of the same year. I believe the 326 was the same American engine seen in the Pontiac LeMans. The list price in Calgary for this car was $4454 and today after all these years, it is the one automobile I regret still not having.

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