Selling A 1957 Aston Martin DB Mark III 2+2
The Aston Martin DB Mark III 2+2 was first unveiled to the public at the Geneva Motor Show in March 1957. It would be the final development of the Aston Martin DB2 line using Claude Hill’s chassis and the Lagonda six-cylinder engine. It would also be the last of the Feltham-era cars to come from the manufacturers Feltham factory. Produced for just nine short months before the Aston Martin DB4 was introduced, little more than 550 examples of the DB Mark III 2+2 were created. Of those, it is estimated that nearly 310 were exported to the United States. While quite similar to its DB2/4 Mark II predecessor, the DB Mark III would boast a few significant visual changes, including the change to an elegantly shaped radiator opening that mimicked the design of the DB3S racecar grille. This shape would be seen in Aston Martin cars for many decades to follow. Inside the DB Mark III 2+2, a new instrument panel that was similar in shape to the new grille would move the gauges directly in front of the driver. Previous models had gauges in the middle of the dash. The 1957 Aston Martin DB Mark III 2+2 also boasts the distinction of being the first with an automatic transmission offering, yet this would not become available until 1959. If you’re thinking about selling a 1957 Aston Martin DB Mark III 2+2, these are just a few of the many interesting characteristics of the DB Mark III that you can pass along to potential buyers.
1957 Aston Martin DB Mark III 2+2 Seller’s Guide
When selling a 1957 Aston Marin DB Mark III 2+2, the first thing a buyer is going to do is ask for proof of the car’s authenticity. You should not be offended by this, as there are always classics out there that are too good to be true. To help buyers understand the authenticity of your DB Mark III 2+2, be sure to have the engine and chassis numbers handy as they can be compared to historic production records. Some sellers opt to have a Certificate of Authenticity or to have a qualified Aston Martin specialist authenticate the classic. You’ll also want to ensure that you allow serious buyers to perform a third-party inspection. This will give potential buyers the confidence they need to move forward with the sale. While fairly standard, these are just a few of the Seller’s Tips that the Alex Manos team recommends for the 1957 Aston Martin DB Mark III 2+2. If you’re thinking about selling your classic Aston, their team would be delighted to learn more about your particular model. They are always in the market to buy classics of all makes, models and conditions, and are renowned for offering sellers top dollar in cash, on the spot.
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Learn more about the classic Aston Martin models that the Alex Manos team is interested in by browsing this website. In the meantime, connect with their team today to begin discussions regarding the value of your 1957 Aston Martin DB Mark III 2+2 in today’s classic car market. They are just a phone call away and look forward to sharing their knowledge and expertise with you. Connect today!