1951 General Motors LeSabre Concept
No company put out more fascinating concept automobiles in the decades than General Motors, in enormous part acknowledgments to GM design leader Harley Earl, who blinded the world in 1951 with the GM classic LeSabre. The LeSabre, a name not yet thought with Buick, caught the dawning airplane Age from every space, beginning with the protuberant venue opening that concealed dual headlights. Its dissimilar, fuselage like top body contours moved all the route to its afterburner like venue taillamp, all lied by debased and beamy barriers and stabilizers growing from its portable formations. The latter theme acted to be the generation. The LeSabre was a runner, too, energy by a 335-hp aluminum powered V-8 with a rear-attached automatic transaxle.