Ford Capri MK I Coupe Reserved Parking Only Sign
Ford Capri MK I Coupe 1969 - 1974 Aluminum Parking Sign
Production of the Capri began on 14 December 1968 at Ford's Halewood plant in the UK and on 16 December 1968 at the Cologne plant in West Germany, it was unveiled in January 1969 at the Brussels Motor Show, with sales starting the following month. Ford began selling the Capri in the Australian market in May 1969 and in April 1970 it was released in the North American and South African markets. All North American versions featured the "power dome" hood and four round 5 3⁄4" US-spec headlights. They carried no "Ford" badging, as the Capri was sold by only Lincoln-Mercury dealers (with the Mercury division handling sales) and promoted to US drivers as "the sexy European". Although a fastback coupé, Ford wanted the Capri Mk I to be affordable for a broad spectrum of potential buyers. The initial reception of the car was broadly favorable.
Make it clear: Your Ford Capri MK I Coupe 1969 - 1974 deserve a reserved parking spot in your garage! Just like the real street signs, our signs are quality made of .025" Aluminum that will not rust, crack or break and are UV protected for outdoor use and durability. The sign has rounded corner and two 1/4 inch pre-drilled holes on top and bottom for easy display. Ideal for home, garage, office, workshop, Man cave, private roadways or anywhere you fill you deserve a special parking or deco spot, and they make the ideal gift for any car enthusiast. They are available in two sizes 12" X 18" (305 X 457 mm) or 8" X 12" (203 X 305 mm) to suit your need and space. Ford Capri MK I Coupe 1969 - 1974 Parking Only Sign.
Available in two sizes: 12" X 18" (305 X 457 mm) or 8" X 12" (203 X 305 mm)
Two 1/4 inch pre-drilled holes on top and bottom
UV protected for outdoor use and durability
*Ford - Mercury or any other marks are registered trademarks. Our products are not approved by any of these manufacturers and trademarks. We do not imply any association with these manufacturers and references are based on historical information in the public domain.