- The L79 was the most powerful carbureted small block engine available for the Corvette. It featured a forged steel crankshaft and an 11:1 compression ratio.
- The L79 featured the first ever high performance hydraulic lifter camshaft. This allowed for performance previously only found in solid cam engines, while removing the need to periodically reset valve lash
- This become the hottest cam to have in the hot rod scene, stealing the crown from Duntov’s 098 solid lifter cam (found on 1957-62 Corvettes)
- Due to the low profile shape of the Coupe, the doors had to cut into the roof so that an opening would emerge when the door is ajar. Without this enlarged opening, people would bang their heads against the roof when getting in and out
- For the C2 generation, both the coupe and convertible had no trunk. All luggage had to be stored in the hatch (of the coupe), which could only be accessed by folding the seats down
- The C2 used fully independent front and rear suspension, while Ferrari and Aston Martin cars were still using live axles in the rear
- 1967 cars can be identified by the number of slots in the fender vents. 1963-1966 had 3 slots, while 1967 had 5 slots
- A blue “GM Mark of Excellence” label was attached to the back of each 1967 Corvette door above the latch as a quality awareness gesture. No other year C2 featured this
- The rocker panels now have a flat black finish (no ribbing)
- There was now a single backup light over the license plate, as opposed to a backup light on left and right side (in line with the brake lights) on previous years
- Knock-off wheels could not be had for ’67, due to safety regulations. 1966 was the final year for the knock-off option
- For a cleaner look, most of the exterior trim and emblems that were found on 1966 models were no longer featured on the ’67 model
- The hand brake was now a lever placed in between the seats (a Corvette first) instead of a pedal located under the dash in the previous years.
- Energy-absorbing steering column, four-way hazard warning flashers and a dual master cylinder brake system are standard for 1967
- Seats were a new design, as well as the upholstery
- The lock buttons were moved further forward on the door panels, and they featured an attaching screw at the rear
- The passenger safety handle bar above the glovebox (a Corvette feature since 1958) is deleted for 1967
- 36,222 actual miles. 1988 title shows 33,320 miles
- Unrestored, wearing its original paint
- Tank sticker still on tank
- Factory power brakes and steering
- Original black vinyl interior in excellent shape
- Numbers matching drivetrain
- Believed to be original clutch
- Location: Englewood, Colorado – View Seller’s Ad
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*SAE rated from factory. May not reflect current output
*Performance numbers pulled from reputable automotive road tests
*Base price when new does not reflect original MSRP of this particular car, nor does it reflect what the original owner paid for it
*Advertised price at time of posting. Sellers can raise or lower prices on their original ad at any time. Click on the original ad to view current price/availability
Mileage Disclaimer: NOC has not confirmed if the mileage stated by the seller is true and accurate. It is up to the buyer to verify these claims. Vehicle history reports, service records stating mileage, and even inspections of odometer tampering are recommended.