Studebaker Starlight Coupe 1953 Reserved Parking Fridge Magnet
Studebaker Starlight Coupe Champion Commander 1953 Aluminum Parking Fridge Magnet
In 1953 was the introduction of Studebakers first entirely new body style since 1947. Designer Robert E Bourke, head of Raymond Loewy Associates Studebaker design operation, was in charge of the operation. The 1953 Stude Loewy coupe was acclaimed numerous times as the most beautiful cars ever produced. Beautiful they were, but powerful, they were not. The 6-cyl Champion version was grotesquely underpowered, and the V-8 Commander was not exactly a muscle machine. The 1953 bodyshell was one of the most widely used designs by Studebaker. Due to insufficient funds, Studebaker kept on using the basic 1953 coupe body on its Hawk series until 1964. The 1953 sedan body, albeit heavily modified throughout the years, was used until the demise of the company in 1966.
Perfect for all car enthusiasts that want to show their passion for their Studebaker Starlight Coupe Champion Commander 1953. Make room on the fridge and make it clear: Your Studebaker Starlight Coupe Champion Commander 1953 deserves a reserved parking spot in the middle of the other magnets. The magnet is 2” x 3” (77 x 51 mm) and is quality made of .045” Aluminum that will not fade or break. It has rounded corner and a 1/2 inch square magnet in the back. Stick it to anything you'll like, on your fridge, workbench, toolbox, or man cave board. The colors are brights, vibrants and contrast beautifully. For any car guy, this is the ideal gift to add style and show their pride, even in the middle of the kitchen.
Available in: One color style only
- Made of 0.045” (1.14 mm) Durable Aluminum Material
- Size 3" x 2" (76.2 mm x 50.8 mm)
- Water-resistant & easy to clean
- 1” backer magnet for adhesion
This product is made in the USA
* Studebaker 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.