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2010 Mustang Official Teaser Shots, Part Quatorze

Posted in auto industry, Auto Show, Car Photography, Cars, Design, Ford, muscle cars, Mustang, New Cars, Popular Cars by Suzanne Denbow | November 17th, 2008 | 2 Responses |

Last week, Ford ended an agonizingly long striptease by releasing the 14th and final image of the new 2010 Mustang. Now that Ford has laid all their cards on the table, we no longer suspect the 2010 Mustang will be nearly indistinguishable from the current gen, we’re sure of it. As a matter of fact, we’d be hard pressed to find anything that’s noticeably different, aside from the redesigned pony badge, of course.

Since the Mustang has always found favor in our court, rather than label this Emperor’s-New-Clothes-type reveal as a shameless, disappointing publicity stunt, we choose to interpret the maneuver as Ford’s subtle way of reminding the 2010 Camaro that endless hype and drastic body changes do not a muscle car make.

Full 2010 Mustang gallery after the jump

Real OG’s don’t need a comeback – they never retire from the game.

Source: MustangBlog via AutoBlog

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2 Responses

  1. […] months of performing a painfully slow striptease, the 2010 Ford Mustang has finally been officially unveiled. Widely regarded as a mid-cycle update […]

  2. ron Von says:

    Hmmm, can’t find “anything noticeably different”? You might want to change that to “can’t find anything drasticlly different”. For 2010 the Mustang certainly retains the retro styling, but it does so without looking stiff and chiseled. Instead, the 2010 Mustang looks sculpted and honed. The pronounced rear shoulders, sloped hood, and sequential tail lamps are just a few of the noticeably different changes. And that’s just on the outside. Inside, the fit and finish, redesigned dash, center stack, and material quality, has all been improved. Just one trip down the road you will notice a significant improvement in ride quality and noise reduction far superior to anything found in previous Stangs.
    My hat’s off to Ford for improving thier product line across the board, without the help of a rich “uncle Sam”.