1965 AC Shelby Cobra 289 T-Shirt - Long Sleeves - Side View
1965 AC Shelby Cobra 289 Long Sleeve T-Shirt
British specialist manufacturers AC Cars, after loosing their Bristol engine, received a letter from American automotive designer Carroll Shelby asking if they would build him a car modified to accept a V8 engine. AC agreed, provided a suitable engine could be found. Shelby went to Chevrolet to see if they would provide him with engines, but not wanting to add competition to the Corvette they refused. However, Carroll was a champion and he wasn’t going to give up without a fight. So he went to the next giant car automaker; Ford. Ford had a giant “hole” in their inventory of models; they had nothing that could compete against the Corvettes and they happened to have a brand new engine which could be used in this endeavor. In Los Angeles on 2 February 1962, AC, Carroll and his team built the first Cobra at Dean Moon's shop in Santa Fe Springs. Later the production moved to Venice Beach, one of the most iconic automobile of the 60s was born, and the rest is history!
A game of subtle lights and shadows reveal the magnificent curves of the body of the AC Shelby Cobra 289, a Legendary American Automobile. Detailed and harmonious, the artistic illustration has grabbed the essence of one of the most influential vehicle of the 20th century and is printed in front of the tee. Refine and stylish, it is a perfect wear for any occasion and to show your passion for a true Legend that lives forever: the AC Shelby Cobra 289 Long Sleeve T-Shirt.
The featured original artwork has been printed on a high quality 6.0 oz 100% pre-shrunk cotton t-shirt.
Seamless double needle collar - sleeve & bottom hems.
It is available in Black, Charcoal, Indigo, Forest Green, Navy, & Military Green in size S - M - L - XL - 2XL - 3XL
*AC Car, Shelby Cobra, Ford 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.