- Construction year
- 169 kW / 230 HP
- Color group exterior
- Cylinder capacity
- Cylinders count
- Drive type
- Has carpass
- Interior color
- Is metallic
- Interior color
Jeep Grand Wagoneer Wagonmaster - Final Edition
- First registration 24/07/1991
- Delivered new in USA
- 5.9L - V8 (360 CID) - 230 Ps
- Black with desert sand leather interior
- Automatic Gearbox
- Sold by wagonmaster and imported into belgium in 2011
- Final Edition from 1991
- Only 1,560 "Final Edition" Grand Wagoneers were paneled and rolled out.
- Stunning condition overall
- Rust Free !
8/12/2011 - 69.275 Miles - Sold By Wagonmaster INC.,Kerrville Texas
15/12/2011 - / - Big maintenance - 6.000 euros
12/01/2012 - 70.360 Miles - Maintenance - 3.382 euros
24/01/2012 - / - Divers - 1.073 euros
07/02/2012 - / - Divers - 719 euros
27/03/2012 - 70.831 Miles - Divers - 365 euros
30/03/2012 - / - Divers - 653 euros
11/03/2014 - 71.099 Miles - Maintenance - 454 euros
06/02/2017 - 72.334 Miles - Maintenance - 1.127 euros
Desert sand leather interior.
Manual adjustable steering wheel.
Electric + heated seats.
Electric windows (5 doors).
Black metallic paint + wood imitation.
Xenon fog lamps.
Chrome roof rack.
Rear window wiper.
Opening tailgate window.
Meta HPA alarm - remote door, perimeter and volumetric protection.
Power exterior mirrors.
Interior cup holder.
The last Grand Wagoneer rolled out of Jeep’s Toledo, Ohio factory in 1991, ending a “Final Edition” run of 1,560 vehicles. Since the 1963 model year, the Wagoneer was under the corporate umbrellas of several companies, including Kaiser Jeep, American Motors, and Chrysler. It went from having a tall vertical grille and round headlamps to a wide horizontal opening and square lights. Straight-six and V8 power plants borrowed from other automakers got replaced by AMC V8s. The once all-metal sides became increasingly covered with vinyl wood-tone trim. Wraparound tail lights turned into vertical units. The name “Wagoneer” gave way to “Grand Wagoneer” in 1984. By the time Chrysler ended production in 1991, hundreds of thousands of Wagoneers and Super Wagoneers and Grand Wagoneers had been sold.
These days, you’re lucky if you see one out on the road. Wagoneers are thirsty beasts, which can be enough to scare off casual fans of the automotive icon. The newest factory models are nearly 30 years old – plenty of time for the elements and general use to turn charming idiosyncratic malfunctions into justifications for a quick sell-off. Where have all the Wagoneers gone?
Wagonmaster makes the old new again.
There’s a man in Kerrville, Texas who has an idea. His name is Chip Miller. His business is being the Wagonmaster. Chip’s father, Leon, was the original Wagonmaster. As Wagoneer production was winding down in the early 1990s, Leon Miller contacted Jeep about whether or not it would bring the Wagoneer back. He was put in touch with Brooks Stevens, the man credited with the vehicle’s design. It was a good-news-bad-news situation: Miller learned the Wagoneer was officially dead, but Stevens himself encouraged Miller to revitalize the Wagoneers that he and so many other people loved. In 1993, Miller started the Wagonmaster business to do just that. He bought, worked on, and sold a dozen refreshed Wagoneers that first year.
Leon’s son Chip partnered with his father and started heading operations in 2010. Four years later, Chip became the full owner of his father’s business and the new Wagonmaster.
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