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1 ounce silver Round 2023 BU - Chevrolet Corvette (1963) Black Stingray - General Motors Muscle Cars - Color Coin Card

1 ounce silver Round 2023 BU - Chevrolet Corvette (1963) Black Stingray - General Motors Muscle Cars - Color Coin Card 1 ounce silver Round 2023 BU - Chevrolet Corvette (1963) Black Stingray - General Motors Muscle Cars - Color Coin Card 1 ounce silver Round 2023 BU - Chevrolet Corvette (1963) Black Stingray - General Motors Muscle Cars - Color Coin Card
  • Item no.: SIRO23GMST
  • Delivery status: 7-9 Working Days
  • Shipping time: 26 - 27 workdays
  • Our price : 45,50 €
  • including 19% VAT., plus shipping
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Available from: 20.04.2023 (Pre-order is possible)


1 oz Round 2023 BU Chevrolet Corvette (1963) Black Stingray

General Motors Muscle Cars Color Coin Card

Delivery in Coin Card

SERIEs : General Motors Muscle Cars - Rounds

Beschreibung - Description :

Silber - Silver - Round  - BU

1 oz = 31,1 g .999 Silver


Round Highlights:

  • Contains 1 oz of .999 fine Silver.
  • Individual rounds are housed in Corvette officially licensed serialized TEP - RF-welded plastic polymer case (2 1/2" x 3 1/4"), protecting the round's finish.
  • Obverse: Features a sharp black 1963 Corvette Stingray in a showroom.
  • Reverse: Depicts “Corvette” and “Stingray” in Silver writing against a black background. The metal content and purity can also be seen.



Chevrolet Corvette (1963) Black Stingray

Most times, the 1963 Chevrolet Corvette (split-window) Stingray is the first, if not the only car that comes to mind when people mention ‘split-window’ cars. That just highlights the incredible significance of the 1963 Stingray, as it's literally stolen the ‘split-window’ show from other '40s to '60s classic cars sporting a similar design, which includes the split-window 1952 – ’53 VW ‘Zwitter’ Beetle, the 1937 Bugatti Type 57SC Atlantic Coupe, and the 1948 – 1952 Porsche 356.

Notably, the split rear windshield is not the only reason '63 Stingray is a collector’s dream car today. In fact, the customers weren’t as thrilled with the styling back in the day as we are today. However, the Chevrolet Corvette Stingray has always been a well-loved and respected nameplate since the 1959 Stingray Racer concept that became the primary inspiration for the development of the second-generation (C2) Corvette Stingray.

It packed a satisfying array of advanced vehicular technologies eliciting applause from test drivers. Though a bonafide sports car, Stingray was a de facto grand touring car with the mettle to go toe-to-toe with the best of Europe in the GT class. The 1963 model year ushered the Corvette into its second generation, and it was just as special and attention-grabbing as its 1953 launch.

General Motors Muscle Cars & Logo


General Motors helped forge the muscle car segment with multiple entries from Pontiac, Buick, Oldsmobile, and Chevrolet. GM’s muscle car heritage can be traced as far back as the late 1940’s with the introduction of the Rocket V8 engine in the Oldsmobile 88, with the variant named the “Rocket 88”. It’s significant to note that some historians consider the Rocket 88 to be the first muscle car in the world. Not long after, the segment really started to hit its stride in the 1960’s, thanks to legendary names such as the Pontiac GTO, Chevrolet Chevelle, Chevrolet Impala SS, and others.

Evolving from the muscle car segment was the legendary pony car segment. The first entries from General Motors were the 1967 Chevrolet Camaro, as well as the 1967 Pontiac Firebird. The pony car segment was characterized by their more compact proportions from their muscle car forerunners, more accessible MSRP, rear wheel drive, and more youthful appeal.

In the 1960’s, American performance vehicles could be grouped into three categories; the large bodied, high-displacement engined, RWD muscle car such as the Pontiac GTO and Impala SS; the pony car segment that included the Chevrolet Camaro; and the two-seat sports car segment that represented the Corvette.

The definition of Muscle Car and the definition of a Pony Car begins to blur as time goes on, as choices for American performance vehicles began to shrink, and nameplates traditionally known for their low prices and mass appeal have begun to creep upmarket. Currently, the term “muscle car” has evolved into a catch-all when describing American performance vehicles, including the two-seat Corvette. This is especially common among more removed European automotive media.

Using the term very loosely, the only muscle cars that are sold by General Motors today are the Chevrolet Camaro and Corvette. But as outlined by the classical definition above, the Camaro is a pony car, while the Corvette is a sports car.

Below is a comprehensive breakdown of current and former General Motors muscle cars and other performance vehicles, by brand.


General Motors is an American automaker based in Detroit, Michigan that designs, builds and sells virtually every kind of automobile that can be purchased all over the world. From full electric vehicles such as the Chevrolet Bolt EV, to massive commercial medium duty pickup trucks, to extreme performance vehicles like the Corvette ZR1. And while the GM product portfolio offers a wide breadth of vehicles, its fanbase and reputation has largely been built on its legacy of selling groundbreaking muscle cars, pickup trucks, sports cars, and sport utility vehicles.

General Motors is the largest automaker from America, and one of the largest in the world, normally battling either Toyota Motor Corporation or Volkswagen AG for the top spot sales spot globally.

GM’s current active brands in North America are Chevrolet, GMC, Cadillac and Buick. Meanwhile, it still sells vehicles in Australia and New Zealand under the Holden brand, while the Chinese market has GM brands of their own. These include Baojun and Wuling.

General Motors was founded by William C. Durant on September 16, 1908 as a holding company, and first purchased Buick Motor Company. Oldsmobile, Cadillac, and Pontiac (formally known as Oakland) followed shortly after. Ultimately, Durant lost control of General Motors in 1910 as a deal to buy Ford Motor Company for $8 million fell through. At the time of Durant’s ousting, General Motors was $1 million in debt. Adjusted for inflation, that’s nearly $27 million in 2019 dollars.

Despite the setback, Durant went on to co-found the Chevrolet Motor Company in 1911 with racer Louis Chevrolet. Durant re-joined GM in 1916 after Chevrolet purchased 54.5 percent of the company, thanks to a backing from Pierre du Pont.

Fast forward to 2009, and a bloated General Motors filed Chapter 11 bankruptcy, following a US government “bailout” of $13.4 billion from the Troubled Asset Relief Program (TARP) that was approved by former president George W Bush in December 2008

Special features: Coin Card

Motive: General Motor Muscle Cars Silver Round

Country of origin: USA

Mint: Anonymus Mint

Weight: 1 oz = 31,1 g .999 Silber

Diameter: 38,6 mm

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