1/11 ● Hot Cars
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This beauty started its life as a yellow 1977 Porsche 911
This beauty started its life as a yellow 1977 Porsche 911; however, much like the popular friend in a high school film, West Coast Customs gave it the makeover of a lifetime.
The owner brought it in to the shop saying he wanted something more reminiscent of a classic Porsche but with a West Coast Customs twist.
The car was completely disassembled, stripped, and built back up from scratch.
Though the team was a bit hesitant to take apart this million-dollar grand tourer at first...
... they managed to give it the classic West Coast Customs treatment.
The Nardo gray paint job, satin carbon fiber body, and matching blue calipers make this hypercar a sight for sore and well-rested eyes everywhere.
While the exterior is incredibly impressive, the customization didn't stop there.
Looking like something straight out of Steve McQueen's collection, the build puts the sic(k) in classic.
The team put the Mustang through a complete restoration inside and out.
By painting the front lip of the car the same warm amber as the body, the team has outlined one of the most iconic features of the original Mach 1.
No one can deny the beauty of the 64 Impala, W.C.C. did an incredible job with the chrome and gold wheels.
When looking at this classic white-on-red color combination one cannot help but be reminded of Sunday morning milkshakes and drive-ins, even if one belongs to the subset of car enthusiasts who were born too late to have enjoyed those experiences first hand.
Very little is known about this mysterious W.C.C. build, and the suspense adds to its already chic aesthetic.
Originally designed in 1968 by then retired Cadillac designer Virgil Exner, the Stutz Black Hawk is as prestigious as classic cars get.
The inside of the car is what puts it over the edge, its bare golden steering wheel and accents pop out against the full black leather diamond-stitched seats and armrests.
This custom kit for Chargers is only available at a single Dodge dealer in Downtown Los Angeles
Though W.C.C. customizations have inspired many manufacturers to integrate details into newer models, their collaboration with Dodge on the Charger made it official.
Having originally belonged to many of the "pimps" of the '60s and '70s, Continentals have an unmistakable aesthetic connected to LA and its culture at the time.
Equipped with a classy set of suicide doors, this ivory continental seems fitting for a royal procession. The team at W.C.C. reportedly outfitted the car with its white pearl satin finish, gold details, and a custom suspension rig.
This black and yellow masterpiece comes equipped with some of the best aesthetic innovations in automation.
The interior of the car was redone with yellow stitches and a suede steering wheel.
The team went one step further and added a completely custom glass roof to the entire top of the vehicle, making it open to the outside world without the hassle of a sunroof.
The team had to start this process by extending the chassis by 8 inches to accommodate Shaq Diesel's large frame.
The seats were retrofitted burgundy and also extended a few inches.
The team utilized custom molding techniques for both the inside and the outside of the vehicles to make the size change seamless.
Much like the wide body charger, many of the innovations that W.C.C. integrated into this truck were later integrated by Ford into newer models of the F150 Raptor.
One of the most iconic W.C.C. builds, this beautiful modified F150 Raptor can still be found on the front doorstep of the headquarters.
The car come equipped with a matching blue theme both inside and out, whopping 22-inch tires, and a custom 4-inch lift courtesy of West Coast Customs.