A CCCA Classic is a “fine” or “distinctive” automobile, either American or foreign built, produced between 1925 and 1948. They are also sometimes called “Full Classics®,” or just plain “Classics” (with a capital “C”). Generally, a Classic was high-priced when new and was built in limited quantities. Other factors, including engine displacement, custom coachwork and luxury accessories, such as power brakes, power clutch, and “one-shot” or automatic lubrication systems, help determine whether a car is considered to be a Classic. For an elaboration of this definition, please refer to the CCCA National’s webpage, here.
What do Classics look like? Well, the car featured at the top of every webpage is a Classic owned by a Metro member! Looking for more Classics? Check out our club’s Gallery – Enjoy!
So, while your 1967 Corvette might be “a classic” (it’s tough to argue with that), it may have “classical lines” and be unique, you’ll see it does not meet the definition of Classic as defined by the CCCA. We applaud other clubs who do recognize these cars and recognize that owning one can be a lot of fun, but they are not what the CCCA is all about.