@GoFast the 1996 Corvette Grand Sport was included for the 2019 list. The bull market list covers vehicles that we feel will see great value growth in the next year. Many of the cars chosen are emerging collectors or ones that may see renewed growth. The list is based in analytics and little of it has to do with personal preferences. That said, Corvettes are collectible and always will be and a list of future valuation movers isn’t necessary for anyone to see that.
Lol. The 1990 Heinricy/Morrisson C4 would literally spank the Grady/Thomson Gulf C2 but the C4 expects to sell for $70K while the C2 a couple million.
I wonder if this particular L98 C4 was the car Morrisson ran in tandem with the 1990 ZR1 car at Fort Stockton smashing the world 24 hour endurance speed record.
If so the stock L98 C4 also set time and distance world records that day setting five FIA Class A records including a six hour run of 170.885 miles per hour.
Interestingly the ZR1 that had run in excess of 175 miles per hour for 24 hours had the throttle stop unscrewed for two victory laps and ran those two laps at 190 miles per hour plus.
Ummm, "worth it" is a pretty relative term. While I share your enthusiasm and agree 100% with the statement about stirring emotions and feelings, I can't quite get on board with the idea that my feeling really good about spending $3 million for a '63 Corvette (which would literally wipe me completely out of all assets) would be "worth it". It'd be good - maybe even great - to have some of these cars, but when the next grocery bill came due, "worth it"? Oh, heck no! (although expensive, yes, at least I can still afford a steak...) 😁
The key term was "cars like these" as a generality and not necessarily these cars in particular. RPO codes, rarity, dollars & sense (not cents) aside, driving old cars is part of the experience for me. I'm lucky to have a few cars that other people would be scared to put on the road, but they're worthless to me if I can't drive them.