Many car enthusiasts will always have a soft spot for muscle cars. High performance vehicles that rumble when they roar. We’re fans as well, and we’ll help you navigate the waters when it comes to everything related to muscle cars both old and new. A muscle car is a high-performance American automobile, defined as an intermediate-sized car with a big displacement V8 engine by certain definitions. Historically, they were entirely rear-wheel drive, but as technology advanced, that altered. According to certain definitions and opinions of the time, the word muscle car came to signify great performance at low pricing, as incredibly strong engines were crammed into rather basic intermediate automobiles at low rates. In the United States, muscle vehicles were first referred to as “Supercars.” The supercar market category in the United States at the time featured limited edition, certified dealer-converted vehicles, as well as unique variants of standard production units that were positioned in numerous sizes and market groups such as the “budget supercar.” In the United States, the Pontiac GTO was reintroduced as a rebranded capture imported form of the Holden Monaro. Chrysler employed two-door muscle car nameplates to add muscle car history to high-performance V8-powered versions of four-door sedans, the Dodge Charger and Chrysler 300C. The fifth-generation Ford Mustang, which was supposed to look like the original first-generation Mustang, reintroduced the original’s bold lines and colors. The Chevrolet Monte Carlo SS was revived by GM with the first V8 engine in the Monte Carlo in 15 years. Chrysler reintroduced the Dodge Challenger, which has design similarities to the first-generation Challenger from 1970 and is described as “a new take on one of the most famous muscle vehicles” by the Chrysler CEO.