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A lateral view of a light blue 1966 Mustang Convertible parked with open roof.

1966 Mustang Convertible

Starting at
$270,500 USD
When most people think of Mustang, they think of the first generation Mustang, which was introduced at the New York World's Fair on April 17, 1964 and produced through the 1966 model year. The original Mustang was a sensation and it created an entirely new market segment, selling an unprecedented almost 1.3 million units during the initial 2.5 year period. The original Mustang was available in coupe, also referred to as hardtop, convertible, and fastback body styles. The convertible was popular as was sporty, affordable, and offered top down motoring for four with plenty of trunk room. There were minor appearance differences among the 1964.5, early 1965, late 1965, and 1966 models, so Revology has taken the best elements of each to create its first generation Mustang convertible.


A closer look of a 1966 Mustang Convertible engine.
The standard engine in the Revology Mustang for both automatic and manual transmission is the Ford GEN 3 5.0 L Ti-VCT “Coyote” DOHC V8, rated at 460HP.


A lateral view of a 1966 Mustang Convertible transmission.
Choose between a six-speed manual and an electronically controlled ten-speed automatic transmission, both with overdrive for effortless highway cruising and excellent fuel mileage.

Carbon Fiber Driveshaft

1966 Mustang Convertible carbon fiber driveshaft.
Carbon fiber is the choice for high performance driveline applications due to its high strength and light weight, but it is also more forgiving than steel or aluminum, which serves to reduce driveline harshness, improving the overall level of refinement of the vehicle and making it more enjoyable to drive.

Rear Axle Assembly

Bottom view of a dual exhaust system for 1966 Mustang Convertible.
All Revology Mustangs and Shelby GTs are equipped with a Ford 8.8″ rear end and Traction-Lok limited slip differential for quiet operation with superior durability. Unlike aftermarket gear sets, the 3.31 (A/T) and 3.73 (M/T) gear sets are Ford engineered and built at Ford’s Sterling Axle plant. Heavy duty 31-spline axles reliably transfer the car’s prodigious power to the pavement.

Performance Brake Package

A close-up of a 1966 Mustang Convertible performance brake.
Power four-wheel disc brakes w/ ventilated rotors and 4 piston calipers are standard. The optional Performance Brake Package features larger, 12.88″ slotted and ventilated rotors w/ 6 piston front calipers, 4 piston rear. Requires 17″ wheels.

Exhaust System

Dual exhaust system for 1966 Mustang Convertible.
The Revology dual exhaust system is made to our specification from T-304 stainless steel. Developed for the Ford 5.0L Ti-VCT DOHC “Coyote” engine, it delivers a soft burble at idle and is quiet with no drone at cruise speed. The optional Performance Exhaust system features unique mufflers and resonators tuned to provide a more aggressive tone.​


Mustang Convertible chassis view
Featuring a double wishbone front suspension and 3-link rear with torque arm and Panhard rod for lateral stability, the modern chassis delivers excellent handling without sacrificing ride comfort.


A dashboard of a vintage 1966 Mustang Convertible.
Power assisted features abound, including convertible top, windows, seats, steering, and brakes. Keyless entry and push button start with rolling code encryption enhance security. The Revology-designed full-length console features genuine quartered Walnut trim and two cupholders, and the premium bucket seats are trimmed in Nappa leather. LED instrument and interior lighting enhances visibility and convenience at night.


The front headlight of a black 1966 Mustang Convertible
LED lighting, including headlamps, fog lamps (GT model only), tail lamps w/ sequential turn signals, reverse, parking, and exterior door handle courtesy lamps provide improved visibility at night. The Revology paint process consists of an epoxy primer, urethane primer, basecoat, and clearcoat. We use exclusively Glasurit automotive paint finishes for the ultimate in appearance and durability. Original Mustang colors and contemporary OEM colors from Ferrari, Porsche, Lexus, and others are available.

Hood Hinges

1966 Mustang Convertible hood hinges.
All Revology Mustangs and Shelby GTs feature aluminum hood hinges with nitrogen filled struts for stable, quiet, and reliable operation—a notable improvement over the wobbly, squeaky 1960s hinges.

Decklid Latch

A closer look to 1966 Mustang Convertible trunk deck lid latch lock.
If you’ve ever owned a 1960s automobile, you are familiar with having to slam the decklid multiple times to get it to stay shut. To address this problem, we’ve equipped all Revology Mustangs and Shelby GTs with a modern decklid latch and striker mechanism. The decklid can be opened using the key fob remote, via a release button located on the driver’s side kick panel, or via an emergency release.

Polyurethane Bonded Windshield and Backlite Glass

A polyurethane bonded windshield and backlite glass of a 1966 Mustang Convertible.
All Revology Mustangs and Shelby GTs come standard with polyurethane bonded windshield and backlite (fastback models) glass. Polyurethane bonding is the way all modern automotive glass is secured not only because it seals better than rubber but also because it makes the glass part of the body structure, increasing body rigidity. Increased rigidity reduces noise, vibration, and harshness, but most importantly improves safety, as the stiffer roof is less likely to crush in a roll over and the glass won’t pop out and allow passengers to be ejected in a collision.

100% Steel Unibody

Steel unibody design of a red 1966 Mustang Convertible parked in front of a house.
Modern cars all feature unibody, or monocoque, construction because it is stiffer and lighter than body on frame. For a unibody vehicle, the body provides the structure for the powertrain and chassis, which makes it much more important that it is designed and built properly. To ensure the structural rigidity and tight tolerances that allow the packaging of powerful new engines, we reengineered the Mustang unibody with added structural components and additional welds for increased strength. We build all Revology unibodies in-house, using locating fixtures, jigs, and templates to ensure proper dimensional control and sophisticated automated spot-welding equipment that senses the thickness and composition of metal that is being welded and applies the proper amount of current to ensure good quality welds.

Charging System

4.3A on board trickle charger for 1966 Mustang Convertible.
A convenient 4.3A on board trickle charger connects via a magnetic contact under the rear bumper to keep your battery charged even while the car is not driven for long periods.


Three point front seat belt for 1966 Mustang Convertible.
Three point front seat belts, a dual circuit braking system, fuel shutoff inertia switch, collapsible steering shaft, and optional front seat head restraints help protect occupants in the event of a collision.

Audio System

A close-up of a retro radio in a vintage 1966 Mustang Convertible.
The standard audio system features a remote stereo controller that integrates with your smartphone and a glove box or console-mounted controller. A non-functional dash-mounted AM/FM stereo faceplate disguises this hidden system. The optional Pioneer 7″ touch screen head unit features Bluetooth, reverse camera, voice recognition, Apple Car Play, and Android Auto, and can be ordered with or without navigation and SiriusXM. The optional Premium Sound package features higher quality Focal™ component speakers, a 720w 8 channel class AB amplifier, and a 10” enclosed subwoofer located in the trunk.

Leather and Trim Packages

Red leather interior in a 1966 Mustang Convertible.
All Revology interiors are cut, sewn, and fitted by hand, including seats, floor mats, dash pad, door panels, quarter trim panels, and sun visors. This old-world craftsmanship takes time but allows freedom to choose materials and colors to ensure not only a flawless appearance but also everyday durability. We use only automotive grade leather and other materials from premium OEMs including Porsche, Mercedes, and Ferrari.

Wool Carpeting

100% wool German square weave carpeting in a vintage 1966 Mustang Convertible.
Ultra-rich 100% wool German square weave carpeting w/ hand-sewn leather seams and bindings. Includes floor mats.

Fit and Finish

Grey 1966 Mustang Convertible parked in front of “The Coop”.
The Revology Mustang body is assembled with all-new steel panels. These panels are painstakingly fit by hand to ensure exceptional fit and flushness.

Transcript +

Hi, I’m Tom Scarpello of Revology Cars. This is car number 150, a 1966 Mustang GT Convertible in Porsche Jet Black Metallic with Flamenco Red Nappa leather interior. Today, I’m going to take you on a walk around of this car, and we’re going to go for a drive. Let’s get started!

Okay, 1966 GT Convertible. This car is Jet Black Metallic. No, that is not a Ford color. That is a Porsche color. The original black was Raven Black. It was a solid color. The Jet Black Metallic, it reads a little bit gray because the metallic kind of brings out that reflection, and it’s a little bit less deep black.

Okay. At the side, the GT package features the GT badge, the Mustang lettering, the side stripe. This car is equipped with the styled aluminum wheels, which are a takeoff on the old-styled steel wheel, which is an option back in mid-‘65 and ‘66. The red and black theme. This is similar to car 61, Kevin Hart’s car, which, personally, I think this is one of the coolest color combinations on the ‘66 convertible. Now, this car is not identical to Kevin’s car. A couple of key differences on the interior.

This car is equipped with the six dial instrument cluster with the brushed aluminum trim. And it also has the optional touch screen. Arguably changes the appearance of the interior, clearly less original, but then you get the enhanced functionality of that modern touchscreen.

This car is also equipped with the leather wrapped steering wheel, which is an option. It’s a nice feature. It’s called Flamencorot leather. It’s a Porsche leather, so it’s an OEM grade leather. It has all the abrasion resistance, and sun loading characteristics that you would expect out of an OEM material. Just overall, really nice execution. Cool color combination. Cool car. And top is down. Weather’s nice. Let’s go for a ride!

All right. It is a beautiful day for a top down drive in car 150. Car 150. Big milestone. If you’re watching this video, you’re obviously interested in what we do. So we appreciate your interest. We appreciate your support. We wouldn’t be here without you. We have grown significantly. We now have 80 employees in the company. We’ve got a lot of people that have been with us for over five years. It’s a great team, and we just keep getting better all the time.

And we have great clients. In fact, now, 22 clients have purchased more than one car from us. Those 22 clients have purchased a total of 54 cars. So very high owner loyalty, high customer satisfaction. That means those 22 clients have bought almost a quarter of all the cars we’ve either produced or taken orders for.  Sorry, that just sounds so cool. I have to do that.

People say, well, how did you do it? How did you do it? You’ve heard that thing. It took ten years to become an overnight sensation. We’ve been working at this for a long time. It’s over nine years. It comes down to, I think, two key things. One is focus, and the other one is continuous improvement.

Focus is about just focusing on one thing and being the best at that one thing. Every car we’ve ever built has been built on this same platform, the M58 platform. When you do something over and over, you get really good at it. You just need that focus, and that’s how you get really good at something. 150 cars off the same platform. You learn a lot.

Then continuous improvements just always have a mindset of, how can we make this better? How can we do it better? How can we do it more efficiently? You know, there’s a quote from Jay Leno that says, you know, high self-esteem is overrated. I think a little low self-esteem is good because it makes you work harder. You know, you’re always wondering, are you good enough? And I think that mentality is the right mentality to have and certainly is the right mentality for manufacturing.

Always, are we doing this the best we can do it? Are we the most efficient we can be? Is it the best quality that it can be? And always looking for just another improvement. So that mindset of continuous improvement is really part of the company culture. So focus, continuous improvement, it’s like a never ending journey, right? You never really reach the destination. It’s really just ongoing, but it’s cool. The journey is fun. The journey is fun, especially if you’re driving a Revology Mustang.