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The 1970 Chevrolet Camaro paint splatter framed print is available in multiple sizes and three framing colors with archive-worthy ink and photo paper to enrich the design. A premium hardware inclusion on the backside guarantees fast and easy hanging. The framing is made of MDF which is an ecological friend to limit the impact on the environment.
The splatter paint print puts a modern art twist on the classic 1970 Camaro. The use of colors throughout the spectrum will make the framed print a focal point of your home. Visitors will be drawn towards the bright classic art.
.: LexJet Premium 200 gsm paper
.: Protective acrylic cover
.: Frames available in black, walnut, and white finishes
.: Hanging kit already fixed
.: Matte paper finish
About the 1970 Camaro?
The 1970 Camaro body style featured a fastback roofline and ventless full-door glass with no rear side quarter windows. Doors were wider to permit more comfortable access to the rear seat, and new pull-up handles superseded the old handles, for which the lower button had to be pushed in to open the door. The roof was a unique double-shell unit for improved rollover safety and noise lessening. The base model featured a distinct bumper/grille design with parking lights beneath the bumper, while the Rally Sport option included a special grille surrounded by a flexible Endura material along with round parking lights beside the headlights and bumperettes wrapping on both flanks of the grille. The rear was emphasized by four round taillights comparable to the Corvette.
A convertible was not available, making this the only Camaro generation not to deliver one.
The 1970 Camaro was the first offered with a rear stabilizer bar. The four-wheel disc brake possibility was dropped. Inside, a unique curved instrument panel featured several round dials for gauges and other switches now in front of the driver while the lower section contained the heating/air conditioning controls to the driver’s left and radio, cigarette lighter, and ashtray in the middle and glovebox door on the right. New Strato bucket seats, special to 1970 models, featured squared-off seatbacks and adjustable headrests, and the rear seating consisted of two bucket cushions and a bench seat back due to the more elevated transmission tunnel. The optional middle console, with a standard Hurst shifter, was now incorporated into the lower dashboard with a little storage area or optional stereo tape player. The stock interior featured all-vinyl upholstery and a matte black dashboard finish, while an optional custom interior came with an upgraded cloth or vinyl upholstery and woodgrain trim on the dash and console.
The 1970 model was introduced to the assembly plants in February 1970, halfway through the model year. This caused some people to refer to it as a “1970½.” model; all were 1970 models. The 1970 model year vehicles are typically regarded as the most desirable of the earlier second-generation Camaros since the performance of subsequent years was reduced by the automobile emissions control systems of the period and later the addition of serious federally mandated bumpers.