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Peugeot 402 cars for sale

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Peugeot 402
75000 395000 GBP
  • Peugeot 402 Cabriolet '36

    €75,000(£66,360) €75,000(£66,360)

    Lowered price from €85.000 -> €75.000 The Peugeot 402 is a large family car produced in Sochaux from 1935 to 1942. It was unveiled in Paris Motor Show in 1935, replacing the Peugeot 401. The 402 was characterized by what became during the 1930s a "typically Peugeot" front end, with headlights well set back behind the grille. The style of the body was reminiscent of the Chrysler Airflow, and received in France the soubriquet Fuseau Sochaux which loosely translates as "Sochaux spindle". Streamlining was a feature of French car design in the 1930s, as can be seen by comparing the Citroen Traction or some of the much more expensive Bugatti's of the period with predecessor models: Peugeot was among the first volume manufacturers to apply streamlining to the extent exemplified by the 402 and smaller Peugeot 202 in a volume market vehicle range. The amount invested in developing the car and in tooling up to produce it, as well as the way in which it was priced, suggest that Peugeot always intended the 402 to be, by the standards of the time, a big seller. Nevertheless it was also a big car, at the high end of the volume car market, and in advertising material of the time Peugeot evidently

    • Year: 1936
    For sale
  • 1937 Peugeot 402 Roadster

    $395,000(£292,300) $395,000(£292,300)

    This car is currently not at Fantasy Junction but can be viewed by appointment. 1937 Peugeot 402 Roadster s/n 797280 , Engine no. 892456 Black and Silver with Grey Leather Automobiles Peugeot has the distinction of being the oldest continuously-operating automobile manufacturer in the world. Its roots are in Les Fils des Peugeot Frères, a bicycle manufacturing concern at Valentigny, France. In 1889, Armand Peugeot built a steam car, with an engine from Leon Serpollet, and in 1890 drove it from Paris to Lyon. Daimler-powered gasoline cars came next, vee-twin-engined, tubular frame, tiller-steered machines, one of which made the first long-distance auto journey in France in 1891. In 1897, Armand Peugeot left the family firm and established S.A. des Automobiles Peugeot at Audincourt, in eastern France, building large cars: a 3.3-liter design and 5.8 liters by 1900. Front-mounted engines were adopted across the board in 1902, and shaft drive was adopted gradually through 1909. In 1910, the automobile and cycle operations were re-united, and a new plant at Sochaux, which would become the firm's principal location, was erected. The most famous Peugeot from that period is the diminutive B

    • Year: 1937
    For sale
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