The great thing about the evolution of hot rodding over the past 20 years is that a vast array of great products, including reproduction bodies and frames, have come onto the market, allowing just about anyone to build the hot rod of their dreams. But that''s also a double-edged sword, since anyone who knows which end of a wrench to grab was also building hot rods from all those great parts, with all-too-predictable results. I''ve seen a lot of poorly built rods, and they only serve to reinforce what the core of hot-rodding is all about - craftsmanship and quality. This gorgeous gray 1927 Pontiac roadster was clearly built with a real eye for detail, This is no kit car, it''s the real deal and it is precisely those details that give this car a big leg up over some of its competition. Not only was the entire car carefully thought-out and planned before construction even started (it''s obvious), but every item on the car was carefully massaged to perfection. The body itself is a an original piece with a smooth cowl and rolled rear pan and the gaps on this rod are absolutely laser-straight and even. Of course, a real hot rod is all about the hardware, and this car doesn''t disappoint. The 3.8 Buick v6 under the hood is fueled by an Edelbrock 650 CFM carburetor and headers with super trapps get make that hot rod noise. A TH350 transmission and Lokar shifter send power to the 10 bolt GM rear end. Here''s a list of other goodies that go with this one of a kind; new radials with porta-walls on a dropped front axle with 11 inch discs and GM tilt column for easy driving. Check out the SW electronic speedo and VDO gauges. All the lights and signals are in good working order. There''s also some stopping ability with the Speedway dual master cylinder with residual valves. A comfortable gray vinyl interior puts the finish touch on this hot rod.