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A sidecar line of a white 1967 Shelby GT 350.

1967 Shelby GT350

Starting at
$289,500 USD
The 1967 Shelby GT350 was overshadowed by its more powerful big brother, the GT500, at its launch but it was actually the better driving car of the two.  The lightweight, high-revving high performance 289 cubic inch V8 improved weight distribution and made the car more nimble on a road course.  Sharing the same iconic front fascia with inboard driving lights, upper and lower side scoops, and "ducktail" rear spoiler and wide tail lamps as the GT500, the cars are visually indistinguishable except for the badging.  The Revology Shelby GT350's even lighter weight, even higher revving 5.0L Ti-VCT V8 is the spiritual successor to the "hi-po" 289.  The Revology GT350 captures the style and character of the original with improved performance, drivability, reliability, comfort, and safety.

Engine

Side view of a 1967 Shelby GT 350 engine.
The Revology Shelby GT350 is equipped with the 460hp Ford Gen 3 5.0L Ti-VCT DOHC “Coyote” V8 engine.

Driveline

Bottom part of a 1967 Shelby GT 350 driveline.
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. ​

Carbon Fiber Driveshaft

1967 Shelby GT 350 Performance Brake 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.

Functional

Twin-disc clutch and revised clutch geometry of a 1967 Shelby GT 350.
Twin-disc clutch and revised clutch geometry for reduced pedal support. A precisely tuned double wishbone suspension and power rack and pinion steering deliver modern handling.

Interior

Brushed aluminum dash and door trim of a 1967 Shelby GT 350 interior
The GT350 comes with Shelby sport bucket seats, Shelby wood rim steering wheel, and the Deluxe interior with brushed aluminum dash and door trim.

Exterior

Distinctive external appearance of a 1967 Shelby GT 350.
100% LED exterior lighting, including head and driving lamps, reverse and parking lamps, tail lamps w/sequential turn signals, and exterior door handle courtesy lamps provide improved visibility at night as well as a distinctive appearance, day or night.

Hood Hinges

1967 Shelby GT 350 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.

Doors

A closer look to 1967 Shelby GT 350 door latch mechanisms.
Revology 1967 and 1968 Mustangs and Shelby GTs feature modern door hinges and door latch mechanisms. While it doesn’t sound very sexy, these modern components make the car much more enjoyable to use. No more squeaks and creaks as you open the doors—they open smoothly and quietly, and close with a solid “thunk”. When closed, the precisely latched doors contribute to the overall rigidity of the body.

Decklid Latch

Revology 1967 and 1968 Mustangs and Shelby GTs feature modern door hinges and door latch mechanisms. While it doesn’t sound very sexy, these modern components make the car much more enjoyable to use. No more squeaks and creaks as you open the doors—they open smoothly and quietly, and close with a solid “thunk”. When closed, the precisely latched doors contribute to the overall rigidity of the body.
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 1967 Shelby GT 350.
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 1967 Shelby GT 350.
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 1967 Shelby GT 500.
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.

Safety

Three point front seat belt for 1967 Shelby GT 350
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.

Entertainment System

The standard Pioneer 7″touch screen head for 1967 Shelby GT 350
The standard Pioneer 7″touch screen head units feature Bluetooth, reverse camera, voice recognition, Apple Car Play, and Android Auto and can be ordered with or without navigation and SiriusXM. The optional FOCAL Audio package features component speakers, an 720w 8 channel class AB amplifier, and a 10” enclosed subwoofer.

Leather and Alcantara™ Trim Packages

Black leather interior in a 1967 Shelby GT 350
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 1967 Shelby GT 350
Ultra-rich 100% wool German square weave carpeting w/ hand-sewn leather seams and bindings. Includes floor mats.

Fit and Finish

White 1967 Shelby GT 350 with exceptional fit and flushness.
The Revology Shelby GT350 body is assembled with all-new steel panels. The hood, front fascia, and decklid are fiberglass, as in the original. All panels are painstakingly fit by hand to ensure exceptional fit and flushness.

Transcript +

Hi, I’m Tom Scarpello of Revology Cars! And this is car number 200. A 1967 Shelby GT350 in Wimbledon White with Guardsman Blue LeMans stripes. 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!This is a really exciting milestone for us at Revology cars. You know, it took us eight years to build the first 100 cars, but only two years to build the next 100 cars. Car number 200 is a ‘67 Shelby GT350. In the classic Shelby Wimbledon White Guardsman Blue color combination. This car looks very original from the outside.

Only a few tip offs that you’re not looking at an original Shelby. The hood latches are different, LED lighting, although it looks like the old seal beam headlamps. But once they’re lit at night, very obvious that you’re not looking at an old seal beam headlamp. The 10-spoke Shelby wheels, of course, these are 17 inch versus the original 15 inch.

Our car is equipped with a passenger side rear view mirror, which obviously, the original didn’t have. The polyurethane sealed glass. Obviously, the original didn’t have. So those little details, little things that we do for functionality and to improve safety, but really don’t detract from the original appearance.

At the rear of the car, LED tail lamps with sequential turn signals. The GT350 badging, as the original had it on the deck lid spoiler and on the fuel cap. Really, the only tip off back here that you’re not looking at an original Shelby is the larger exhaust tips, which are necessary because we have a larger exhaust system.

The interior of this car is equipped with our optional Nappa leather. It’s a Porsche Nappa leather. This car also has the blue contrast stitching to match the LeMans stripes. It has the walnut interior veneer. The standard for ‘67 deluxe interior was the aluminum. But we also offer the walnut option. So that’s what the client selected. We chose the seat without the optional headrest, kind of more the original style seat.

And for a couple of customers who’ve requested it, we’ve gotten a Carroll Shelby signature on the dash or glove box door depending on the model year. It’s a service that they offer. I haven’t seen how they do it. They say that they have a machine that reproduces Carroll’s signature. I just envision they send a bunch of glovebox doors off to the local penitentiary and you get one of the guys that are in there for forgery but maybe not. Maybe it’s actually a machine? I don’t know. Nice interior with little touches that kind of make it a bit unique and distinctive. Let’s go for a ride.

Okay, so we’re driving car 200, a ‘67 Shelby GT350. This car is equipped with the naturally aspirated Gen3 Coyote 460 HP, backed by the 10R80 10-speed automatic transmission. This is a 2023 Mustang GT spec powertrain, exactly the same that was delivered to the factory and installed in Mustang GT’s in 2023, and behaves just like a factory powertrain. Very smooth, lots of power, and, of course, reliable.

I had the opportunity recently to drive the 2024 Mustang GT, the S650, which was interesting. I haven’t actually driven the S550 in a long time. It’s been several years, and I remember when I first drove it, I was really impressed by how refined the car had become. And S650 is no different. It is quite refined. In fact, wind noise is almost nonexistent. That car is so silent on the highway. Really impressive. Like a luxury car. Whoever was responsible for wind noise on S650 did a fantastic job. Overachieved, definitely.

But, you know, I can’t help thinking that I wish Ford would do more with the S650 platform. I mean, it’s such a nice platform. It has so much potential. You know, there’s such a small market for two door cars nowadays, even with the name Mustang on them. You know, that’s probably the best thing you could do for a car, is have an iconic nameplate like that attached to it.

But even so, there’s just not that much demand for a two door car in 2024. Why can’t they do a four door? Why can’t they do a crossover? I mean, wouldn’t that be cool? A Mustang crossover with a V8 engine, six speed transmission, I would be interested in that. I can’t really use a modern two door that I really don’t have utility of a backseat. And I think a lot of other people feel the same way.

You know, it’s nice that Ford is getting back into racing with the Mustang, but let’s face it, that’s really not relevant to most people. They’re just not going to know about it. They’re not going to care about it. The volume associated with race cars is teeny tiny. Ford’s, you know, it’s a volume company. They’re in the volume business. They need to be thinking about how do we get more volume? We’ve got this investment, some cost. We’ve got this platform. What can we do with it?

You know, do a four door, do a crossover. We can do other things and drive some volume. They need some volume. All these EV’s that they thought were going to materialize haven’t. Not all their fault. Everybody was following. That hurt, you know, so that’s a lot of lost volume. Let’s go somewhere that we know. Right?

To me, it just seems like such a no brainer, four door Mustang, crossover Mustang. And while I’m talking about what Ford should do with the Mustang, which like, I know, like millions of people love to tell Ford what they need to do with the Mustang, I get it. But don’t be so rigid. As far as the styling cues, it doesn’t need to bring back all of these elements of the 1960s car. It just needs to have character. It needs to be handsome, it needs to be affordable, needs to be sporty. But it doesn’t have to mimic the specific design elements that’s really not necessary.

You can capture the theme, the character of the car without copying the design element. I mean, that was what it was and it created the icon. But it could be something else, it can evolve. It can evolve, like ZZ Top. Look at ZZ Top, how they evolved. They stayed current. They were like a Texas blues band and then they kind of went like almost disco. And Rod Stewart’s another guy that really evolved a lot. And some people never evolved, like AC DC. And I saw AC DC in 2013, and everybody just wanted to hear Back in Black. If that’s what you got to do every night, you just gotta go there for 40 years and play the same song over and over. It seems like that would get to be a drag.

The point is, you gotta reinvent yourself and don’t get hung up by, you know, the hardware. Think more about the image and execute a modern interpretation of that image. Something that’s relevant to people today. So anyway, that’s my two cents. As usual, you get that for free when you tune in to a Revology Cars video.