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The Rolls-Royce Camargue
Ranked one of the "10 Worst Cars" in 2010 by readers of The Globe and Mail
The Rolls-Royce Camargue is a luxury car produced by Rolls-Royce Motor Cars, a British luxury automobile manufacturer. It was produced from 1975 to 1986 and was the first Rolls-Royce model to be built and sold outside the United Kingdom.
The Camargue was named after a region in the south of France, known for its beautiful beaches and wetlands. The car was designed by Paolo Martin at Pininfarina and was meant to be a more modern and sporty alternative to the traditional Rolls-Royce models of the time.
The Camargue was powered by a 5.4 liter V8 engine and was equipped with a three-speed automatic transmission. It featured a long, sleek body with a distinctive grille and quad headlights. The interior was spacious and luxurious, with leather seats and wood trim.
The Rolls-Royce Camargue was well-received by critics and was popular among wealthy buyers looking for a luxurious and exclusive car. Despite its success, it was eventually replaced by the Rolls-Royce Corniche in the 1980s.
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