The Firebird has 3 performance choices; a 3.8-liter, 200-hp V6, a 5.7-liter, 305-hp V8 and 5.7-liter, 320-hp V-8. Choose between a 5-speed manual, a 6-speed manual, or a 4-speed automatic. ABS comes standard.

1991 Pontiac Firebird

Preview 1991 Pontiac Firebird
Preview Firebird
Preview 1991 Firebird
Preview Pontiac Firebird
Preview Pontiac Firebird
Preview Pontiac Firebird

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1991 Pontiac Firebird Pictures
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Engine size - Displacement - Engine capacity:3100 cm3
Transmission Gearbox - Number of speeds:Automatic
Fuel Type:Gasoline
Drive wheels - Traction - Drivetrain:FR or RR
Price (out of date):$6517

1991 Pontiac Firebird specs, Engine size 3.1l., Fuel type Gasoline, Drive wheels FR or RR, Transmission Gearbox Automatic

The Pontiac Firebird was built by the Pontiac division of General Motors between 1967 and 2002. The Firebird was introduced the same year as its platform-sharing cousin, the Chevrolet Camaro. This coincided with the release of the 1967 Mercury Cougar, which shared its platform with another pony car, the Ford Mustang.

The vehicles were, for the most part, powered by various V8 engines of different GM divisions. While primarily Pontiac-powered until 1977, Firebirds were built with several different engines from nearly every GM division until 1982 when all Pontiac engines were dropped in favor of corporate units.

The first generation Firebirds had a characteristic "coke-bottle" styling. Unlike its cousin, the Chevrolet Camaro, its bumpers were integrated into the design of the front end and its rear "slit" taillights were inspired by the Pontiac GTO. Both a two-door hardtop coupe and a convertible were offered through the 1970 model year (the next generation, minus the convertible, being announced as 1970½ models). Originally the car was a "consolation prize" for Pontiac, who had initially wished to produce a two-seat sports car of its own design, based on the original Banshee concept car. However, GM feared such a vehicle would directly compete with Chevrolet's Corvette, and the decision was made to give Pontiac a piece of the pony car market by having them share the F-body platform with Chevrolet. Somewhat disappointed at management's decision, Pontiac went about re-making the F-body in their own image with both styling and engineering changes.

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