AMC PDF Sales Brochures

Ambassador Brougham, AMX, Concord, Eagle, Eagle Vision, Gremlin, Hornet, Javelin, Matador, Pacer & Spirit



AMC Model Range

1980 AMC Full Line PDF Brochure (3.4 MB)
1978 AMC Full Line PDF Brochure (4.8 MB)
1977 AMC Full Line PDF Brochure (5.4 MB)
1976 AMC Full Line v2 PDF Brochure (7.2 MB)
1976 AMC Full Line v1 PDF Brochure (4.9 MB)
1973 AMC Full Line PDF Brochure (27.2 MB)

AMC Eagle

1987 AMC Eagle PDF Brochure (7.1 MB)
1986 AMC Eagle PDF Brochure (2.5 MB)
1985 AMC Eagle PDF Brochure (3.1 MB)
1984 AMC Eagle PDF Brochure (2.9 MB)
1983 AMC Eagle PDF Brochure (0.9 MB)
1981 AMC Eagle PDF Brochure (6.5 MB)
1980 AMC Eagle PDF Brochure (3.3 MB)

AMC Eagle Premier

1989 AMC Eagle Premier PDF Brochure (2.7 MB)

AMC Eagle Vision

1995 AMC Eagle Vision PDF Brochure (10.3 MB)

1973 AMC Ambassador Brougham
From Page 21
1973 AMC Ambassador Brougham
1973 AMC Model Range PDF Sales Catalog


AMC History

American Motors Corporation (AMC) was formed by the merger of Hudson Motor Car Company and Nash-Kelvinator Corporation in 1954. The brand names Hudson and Nash was last sold as 1957 model years. Rambler, a model in the Nash lineup, became its own brand in 1958.

Jeep together with its commercial side, General Products Division, later to become AM General Corporation, became part of AMC when Jeep was aquired from Kaiser Jeep in 1970.

Car models sold under the AMC umbrella were subcompacts such as Metropolitan and Gremlin, mid-size such as Rambler and Matador, full-size such as Ambassador and Hornet, AMX and Javelin pony-cars.

A partnership with the French automaker Renault, who ended up owning almost half of AMC, in 1979 resulted in the Alliance, produced from 1983-87. The AM General brand was sold in 1983 due to government regulations. Chrysler Motor Corporation (Chrysler) bought AMC in 1987 for roughly $1.5 billion. Only the Jeep and Eagle brands were continued, but Chrysler closed Eagle down in 1999.


1973 AMC Gremlin
From Page 7
1973 AMC Gremlin
1973 AMC Model Range PDF Sales Catalog