Following an 18-year restoration, this 1970 Boss 302 comes complete with its original matching-numbers drivetrain. Finished in original Grabber Blue, backed by a Marti Report & factory invoice, it''s an incredible example of Ford''s Trans-Am warrior restored to original specs. The Boss was all about performance, so Ford gave you all the important hardware up front, and few will argue that the result isn''t one of the best-looking pony cars of all time. Since these cars are now first-tier collector pieces, there''s just no excuse to cut corners on the restoration, and despite this car''s race-bred DNA, it appears to have never been raced or abused. Instead, it''s amazingly straight and expertly restored to show standards. That means bodywork that''s been finished to better-than-new condition, paint that shows a dazzling shine, and, of course, Larry Shinoda''s satin black hood and side graphics (using the actual Ditzler high performance black paint - yes, the builder tracked down someone who was actually hoarding a few cans of the original stuff). This car is particularly interesting simply because it doesn''t carry anything that doesn''t make it faster, and that''s how it was restored. That means no Shaker hood, no rear window slats, and no rear wing, showing a dedication to originality that you have to respect. With so many fake Bosses running around, seeing one that hasn''t been loaded up with options after-the-fact is very refreshing. Even more interesting, however, is the gorgeous White Rhino Corinthian bucket seat interior. In a sea of black interiors, this one stands out and the off-white color is quite rare. Everything inside is new, from the door panels to the seat covers with fresh foam underneath, to the black carpets that bind it all together, and all of it expertly rendered to original specs. The Boss got a full complement of gauges, including a tachometer, all of which have been restored, plus an AM radio. The industrial-strength performance motif continues, so there''s a Hurst shifter (which was standard equipment), but no console. In back, there''s a fold-down rear seat, which racers often found useful for hauling tires and tools to the track and home again, which was the nature of the Boss. The trunk is finished to show standards as well, with a new mat, correct space-saver spare, and a complete jack assembly. Ford delivered big in the hardware department, including a potent 302 cubic inch V8 and a close-ratio 4-speed gearbox. Highly detailed, this high-revving small block is ready to compete on the show field or on the track, including a correct non-Shaker air cleaner, reproduction decals, properly marked hoses, and even little stuff like the clamps on the original emissions control system. Finned valve covers give it a racy look, but fans know these cars were built for combat and the good stuff is inside. Four-bolt mains, the biggest Holley Ford could find, and a solid-lifter camshaft give it extraordinary flexibility and the most awesome sound this side of a Can-Am monster. The chassis has been detailed for show, with correct red oxide primer on the floors and just enough Grabber Blue overspray to simulate the production process. They accurately reproduced the factory paint daubs throughout the chassis, and the 9-inch rear carries a set of 3.50 gears and a Trac-Lok limited slip. Gorgeous Magnum 500s are the sole upgrade on this Boss, but nothing looks better. Fully documented with a Marti Report, original invoice, owner''s manual, and restoration receipts, this is one of the most thoroughly restored, highly correct Boss 302s we''ve ever seen. Call today! This vehicle is located in our Atlanta showroom. For more information, please call (678) 279-1609 or toll free (877) 367-1835.