AMC AMX Red Stripes Emblem Novelty Round Fridge Magnet
Vintage AMC AMX Racing Team Emblem Novelty Round Fridge Magnet
The AMX (American Motors Xperimental) was designed by AMC's VP of Styling, the legendary Dick Teague, to compete with the popular Chevrolet Corvette.. The AMX and the Javelin were American Motors Corporation's entries in the 'pony car' market. It appeared in production as a 2-seater version of the Javelin ponycar in 1968. The AMX continued as a 2-seater through 1970 but fewer than 20,000 were built. From 1971 - 1974, the second-generation Javelin was complemented by a Javelin AMX that had four seats and a performance-oriented engine. The AMX was not only sporty and attractive, but it introduced many 'industry firsts', including the one-piece injection molded dashboard which greatly improved safety for its occupants. The AMC AMX was popular on the racing circuit, especially at drag strips. The potent engines and wide tires made them very competitive. The AMX captured the Super Stock Championship title multiple years. Craig Breedlove, a renowned driver broke over 100 records including the 24 hour average speed record which he averaged 130 mph.
Perfect for all car enthusiasts that want to show their passion for their AMX Racing Team. Make room on the fridge, you deserve a special decoration spot in the middle of the other fridge magnets. Stick it to anything you'll like on your desk, car, workbench, toolbox, or man cave board. The colors are brights and contrast beautifully with the vintage AMX Racing Team emblem. For any car guy, this is the ideal gift to add style and show their passion, even in the middle of the kitchen.
Available in: One multicolors style only
- Made of 0.045” (1.14 mm) Aluminum
- 2.25” (57.2 mm) diameter
- Durable aluminum material
- Water-resistant & easy to clean
- 1” backer magnet for adhesion
Made in USA
* AMC 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.