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Descended from the LeBaron:
|The Lebaron name was assigned to the Chrysler
"K" car in 1982, leaving its "M" body predecessor to
be split into the Chrysler New Yorker/Fifth Avenue. This was
the first style car to carry the LeBaron nameplate after it was moved off
of the "M" Body. This is a 1984 LeBaron convertible on a
From Popular Mechanics
|This is a 1987 Chrysler Lebaron sedan.
There were many other cars based on the original "K" body.
From Mad Anthony's 1987 Chrysler Lebaron Page
|This is the second style car to carry the
LeBaron name after it departed the "M" Body. This is Chris
Long's 1989 LeBaron GTS, a slightly modified "K" Body design
called an "H" Body. GTS LeBarons were sold from 1987 to
|This was the third style car to carry the
LeBaron nameplate, however this "J" body chassis is still a heavily modified
"K" platform. This style was available from 1987 to 1995.
Shown is Scott Pedrotti's 1989 LeBaron GTC.
From Chris' New and Improved Home Page
|Here's a fourth style of LeBaron, still originally based on the "K" car chassis, called the "AA" Body. This style was available from 1989 to 1995. The "AA" Body technology has been sold to a carmaker in China, and should be back in production again under a different name as early as 2000.|
|Here's a 1995 LeBaron LX, one of the last of this body style made. The most obvious difference from the earlier LeBaron GTC coupes is the headlight configuration, which no longer featured the flip-up design. The LX also featured a lot more chrome than the GTC.|
Many thanks to Richard for attempting to get me straight on LeBaron Lore. See his LeBaron History page, I trust its content more than my own!