GR Gallery is pleased to present this freshly restored (Frame Off) 1981 Jeep Scrambler for your consideration. This Scrambler comes in a new Sarge Green paint job (new jeep color) complemented by a nice freshly redone custom black leather interior. Powering this jeep is a 4.2 Liter stroked out to a 4.6 Liter inline 6 paired to a T-176 manual 4-speed transmission. This Jeep Scrambler was complemented restored (81 Miles since complete) from the ground up leaving no nut and bolt left untouched. This Jeep features Dana 300 transfer case, Dana 30 in the front, Dana 40 in the rear with 4:10 gears, new Mickey Thomson wheels wrapped in BFG tires, freshly done motor, and transmission. body from Willys Overland in Toledo Ohio, custom center console, aftermarket sound system, Line-X bed, roll bar, new custom steering wheel, Warn wench, all new glass, removable hardtop, NOS doors, and a ton of other NOS and new parts all over this Scrambler. So if you are in the market for one truly amazing Jeep Scrambler this is the ride for you! Drive this one out of our showroom or have us assist with shipping it to you anywhere in the United States! Don’t hesitate to give us a call with any questions or for more information.
The Jeep CJ models are both a series and a range of small, open-bodied off-road vehicles and compact pickup trucks, built and sold by several successive incarnations of the Jeep automobile marque from 1945 to 1986. The 1945 Willys Jeep was the world’s first mass-produced civilian four-wheel drive car.
In 1944, Willys-Overland, one of the two main manufacturers of the World War II military Jeep, built the first prototypes for a commercial version – the CJ, short for “civilian Jeep”. From then on, all CJ Jeeps consistently had a separate body and frame, rigid live axles with leaf springs both front and rear, a tapering nose design with flared fenders, and a fold-flat windshield, and could be driven without doors. Also, with few exceptions, they had part-time four-wheel-drive systems, with the choice of high and low gearing, and open bodies with removable hard or soft tops.
After remaining in production through a range of model numbers, and several corporate parents, the Jeep CJ line was officially ended in 1986. More than 1.5 million CJ Jeeps were built, having continued the same basic body style for 45 years since the Jeep first appeared. Widely regarded as “America’s workhorse”, the CJs have been described as “probably the most successful utility vehicle ever made.” American Motors VP Joseph Cappy said the end of “CJ production will signal an end of a very important era in Jeep history.” The Jeep CJ-7 was replaced in 1987 by the similar-looking Jeep Wrangler. A similar model, the DJ “Dispatcher” was introduced in 1956 as a two-wheel drive version with open, fabric, or a closed steel body in both left- and right-hand drives for hotel, resort, police, and later the United States Postal Service markets.
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Location: Wixom, Michigan, United States