A Questionable Way of Hiding a Fifth-Generation Chevrolet Camaro

It wasn’t for kit cars, the Pontiac Fiero would have never realized its dream of becoming a Ferrari or Lamborghini, and we’d be just fine with that.

That product, born of the heady 1980s, seems tame compared to N2A Motors’ latest offering. The U.S. coachbuilder has taken three classic American designs and melded them, Island of Dr. Moreau-style, into the 789 SS.

It’s a questionable way of hiding a fifth-generation Chevrolet Camaro.

In fairness to N2A, several of its models fall short of ringing the bell on the maybe this was a bad ideameter. The company will drop a 1960s Sting Ray-inspired body onto your C6 Corvette (the Stinger), or turn it into a voluptuous Italian supercar (the Anteros).

N2A Camaro 789 SS

If you’ve got money burning a hole in your pocket, the company is only too happy to make youhappy. This isn’t the Soviet Union — car buyers can express themselves in any way they want (while following all local, state and federal regulations).

With the Camaro 789 SS, N2A enters the why the hell not category. Instead of emulating another car, this creation covers three. The 1957 Chevrolet Bel Air provides the inspiration for the front end, while the 1958 Impala covers the midsection. Out back, the distinctive bat wing taillights and horizontal tailfins of the ’59 Chevy glisten loud — very loud — and proud.

It’s the Human Centipede of cars.

Previous 789s used a donated C5 or C6 Corvette as a canvas, but the Camaro 789 SS uses a less-pricey 2010-2015 Camaro as its starting point. After handing it over to N2A, body panels made of carbon composite and fiberglass transform your drab Camaro into the best Eisenhower-era car never made. Any trim level will be accepted from would-be buyers, but convertibles only, please.

(H/T to Motor Authority)

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