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It had more mature styling and upscale interior appointments and rode on a three inch longer wheelbase than the Mustang. Yet despite its greater emphasis on luxury than performance, the Mercury Cougar still managed to make its mark on the American street scene.
Comments: Mercury joined the pony car race full speed with its Cougar, based on a stretched version of the Ford Mustang. Two trim packages were also available, available separately or together. Standard with the GT package was a cid V8 rated at bhp. A Holley C70F carb with four 1. With a Transmission choices included three or four speed synchro gearboxes or a three-speed Merc-O-Matic with manual shift capabilities for down-shifting to second below 71 mph or first below 20 mph.
The GT, however, came with the manual transmissions used with the were different from those used with the The came standard with a 3. Engines: V8 bhp. Comments: Mercury got serious with performance with the introduction of the GT-E. It initially came with the mild bhp E version of the cid V8 with SelectShift Merc-O-Matic, the performance handling package, styled steel wheels , power disc brakes, a power dome, and non-functional hood scoop.
The equiped Cougar was nose heavy and thus suffered in acceleration runs. But later in the model year, the was replaced with the new corporate engine. To keep insurance agents happy, the was rated at bhp, although most experts believed it was closer to the same bhp as the E. The longer stroke engine had an easier time with emission requirements and would carry the Mercury performance banner.
Also new for was a new model option, the XR-7G. This was a one year model as Gurney left for Plymouth in For the model revision, the engine line underwent further changes. The was dropped entirely; a two-barrel cubic-inch "Windsor" V8 became the standard engine for the Cougar, producing hp 2-bbl and hp 4-bbl. As a mid-year change, Mercury introduced the Boss V8 on April 1, , in conjunction with the introduction of the Cougar Eliminator with the Boss engine being exclusive to the Eliminator.
A four-barrel "street" version of the Boss produced hp, while a 2x4-barrel "racing" version was officially rated at the same hp output. For , the two-barrel remained the base engine, with the four-barrel engine replaced by a cubic-inch "Cleveland" V8, producing hp.
While unchanged in displacement, this engine was an all-new design. The was dropped, with the Cobra Jet remaining alongside the Boss as the high-performance engine options. Initially developed as a rebadged version of the Mustang, the Cougar received its own body design from the ground up, though the popular "long-hood, short-deck" proportions of the Mustang remained.
The front fascia was distinguished by a split "electric shaver" grille, featuring vertically slatted chrome trim. The rear fascia was styled similar, concealing dark-lens taillamps behind vertically-slatted trim; sequential turn signals were standard adopting the mechanism from the Thunderbird. A "Tilt-Away" steering wheel was also offered, being a power-operated steering column that swung up and out of the way when the driver's door was opened, the transmission in "park", and the ignition was off.
For , the Cougar saw revisions related to compliance with federal safety mandates, adding side marker lights and front outboard shoulder belts sash belt, shoulder harness. In a first for Ford Motor Company, the Cougar offered an electrically-operated sunroof as an option.
For the model year, the Cougar underwent a mid-cycle revision alongside its Mustang counterpart. The straight-lined body sides transitioned toward Coke bottle styling , distinguished by a sweeping body crease sloping down from the hood line to the rear wheels; while the roofline saw little change to its design, the vent windows were deleted.
The hidden headlamps were retained; the mechanism shifted its power from dual vacuum actuators to a single, centrally-located vacuum actuator. Vacuum for the headlight doors was provided by the engine and stored in a vacuum reservoir under the fender. As a fail-safe, the headlight doors use spiral torsion springs to ensure that the neutral position of the headlamp doors is open. A convertible body style was added to the model line, available for both standard and XR-7 trims; a power-operated top was standard.
For , the Cougar underwent an additional revision to the front fascia; the split "electric shaver" grille with vertically slatted trim made its return, with a new hood adopting a pronounced body-color center section. As part of the front fascia revision, the Cougar also received a new front bumper and revised front fenders. Concave taillamp lenses remained but with revised trim bezels, in addition to revised side marker lights. A revision to the position of the rear axle necessitated changes in rocker panel length and rear quarter sheet metal as compared to the model, although these changes are not visually apparent.
Further safety revisions included the addition of locking steering columns and high-backed bucket seats replacing adjustable head restraints. The first-generation Cougar was offered in two trims, an unnamed Standard trim, and the XR-7 trim introduced in early Standardizing a cubic-inch "Marauder GT" V8 hp , the Cougar GT was fitted with upgraded suspension, larger brakes, wheels, and tires, and a low-restriction exhaust system.
For and , to commemorate the success of the model line in competition, Mercury offered the Dan Gurney Special dress-up option, available on both the Standard and XR-7 models. Largely a performance-oriented appearance package, the XR-7G project was assigned to Shelby Automotive, with the conversions performed at the A. Smith facility. Modifications included a unique hood scoop , hood pins, fog lamps , unique tailpipe tips, special badging and wheels, and unique interior trim components.
The option package was offered with any Cougar engine. A total of Cougars were built with the XR7-G package. A total of GT-Es were manufactured; of which were equipped with the and 37 were built with the CJ. As a running change during , the Eliminator was introduced in conjunction with the Boss Mustang as Mercury's showcase for the Boss engine.
Offered solely as a standard Cougar hardtop not available as convertible nor XR-7 , the Eliminator was offered with all available Cougar engines, with the V as the standard engine Windsor in and Cleveland in and the Boss engine exclusive to the Eliminator. These provided the Eliminator with: engine upgraded to W-4V, a front air dam and body-colored rear spoiler, styled steel wheels similar to Mach 1 wheels , black-out front grille, body-colored hood scoop only functional with ram-air CJ engine , Eliminator-specific body side stripes in white or black keyed to paint and trim color , left-hand remote-control racing-style side mirror, heavy duty suspension, and a performance axle.
Interior upgrades included: Hi-Back bucket seats Eliminator-only for model year , and unique "black camera case" instrument panels with full instrumentation including visual warning lights and gauges, tachometer, trip odometer, and rallye clock. Four exterior colors were available: white, bright blue metallic, competition orange, and bright yellow.
There were 2, Eliminators built in For , the standard engine for Eliminator became the C-4V. The Eliminator Option blacked-out exterior trim expanded from the front grille to include the hood scoop and tail light bezels. A Cougar "running cat" badge replaced the Mercury crest emblem on the fuel door, and a passenger side racing-style mirror was added. The body side stripes available in black only were altered to run the length of the car along the upper belt line, and now included a hood stripe, rear spoiler stripe with "Eliminator" callout, and "Eliminator" callouts on the quarters behind the rear wheel.
The Cougar Sports Special package was offered only in , and only available on the Standard hardtop model Cougar. There were four levels to the Sport Special package, with each adding additional features. Package A included: unique pinstriping, "turbine" style wheel covers, rocker panel moldings with simulated side scoops, and a remote-control racing-style side mirror.
Package B included the Package A items, as well as adding the interior Decor Group option, which featured upgraded seating surfaces and interior trim panels with door-mounted courtesy lights, and a "rim-blow" steering wheel. Package C included the Package A items, as well as adding the Special Handling Package, featuring improved tires and heavy-duty suspension components.
The Sports Special could be combined with any available engine. These Eliminators were ordered with the electric sunroof option, which was not available on Eliminators sold to the public. They were also identically optioned, with the exception of paint and interior trim colors, and the California Evaporative Emissions equipment required for the models sent to California. There were Hertz Eliminators built in , and Hertz Eliminators built in For , Lincoln-Mercury released the second-generation Mercury Cougar.
To expand potential competition for the model line, Ford benchmarked the design of the Cougar against the quartet of GM A-body coupes, placing the model line in competition with the Oldsmobile Cutlass Supreme. Again sharing much of its bodyshell with the Ford Mustang, the Cougar began to shift away from a "plush pony car", taking on aspects of both sporty cars and luxury cars. The continued success of the Cougar led to several changes within the Mercury model line.
Similar in size and performance, the Mercury Cyclone intermediate derived from the Mercury Montego was quickly overshadowed by the Cougar, leading Mercury to end sales of the Cyclone during Slightly smaller than the Mustang, the imported Capri not officially badged as a Mercury began to succeed the Cougar within Lincoln-Mercury as a compact sporty car.
The second-generation Cougar is the final version derived from the Ford Mustang and the final version offered as a convertible. The second-generation Cougar used a revised version of the first-generation chassis, again shared with the Ford Mustang; the wheelbase was increased to The model line was fitted with front disc and rear drum brakes, with power-assisted brakes becoming standard in In another change, the 3-speed manual transmission was dropped, leaving all engines paired with a 3-speed automatic;  a 4-speed manual was a rarely-specified option.
The second-generation Cougar underwent a revision of the powertrain offerings. For , a hp Cleveland two-barrel V8 was the standard engine with a C four-barrel V8 as an option. For , Ford adopted SAE net horsepower ratings, leading to a numerical decrease in advertised engine output. The V8 was dropped, leaving the Cougar with three versions of the C V8.
The Cobra Jet version of the made its debut, now producing hp. For , the four-barrel version of the was dropped, leaving the two-barrel C retuned to hp and the hp CJ V8. The second-generation Cougar carried over both the hardtop and convertible body styles from its predecessor. Sharing its roofline with the Mustang hardtop, the Cougar received large " flying buttress " C-pillars , extending into the rear fenders.
To distinguish the model line from the Mustang, the Cougar adopted multiple design elements from larger Mercury vehicles. In place of a split grille, the front fascia was styled with a prominent center section in line with the Mercury Cyclone and Ford Thunderbird including a waterfall-style grille.
In a break from the previous generation, hidden headlamps were abandoned replaced by four exposed headlamps. The taillights adapted simpler trim, set horizontally within the bumper in line with full-size Mercury vehicles. For , the Cougar underwent few substantial changes to the interior or exterior. For , the front fascia underwent an update; to include a 5-mph bumper required for , the front bumper was reshaped and enlarged, requiring a redesign of the grille.
To improve the crashworthiness, the design added three inches to the overall length. As it was the final year for the generation, the rear bumper was largely unchanged, receiving only minor revisions to the taillamp lenses. For , the Cougar was offered in standard and XR-7 trim. As its Boss Mustang counterpart was dropped, Mercury discontinued the racing-oriented Cougar Eliminator.
While de-emphasized as the model line shifted away from high performance, the GT option package remained an option, including upgraded suspension, tires, and engine cooling components. While both trims shared the same powertrain offerings, the XR-7 received its own exterior and interior design, distinguished by a vinyl top on hardtops ; along with standardizing many options, the XR-7 received its own door panels and dashboard.
For , Lincoln-Mercury released the third-generation Mercury Cougar, introducing both design and marketing changes to the model line. One of the few American model lines that would eschew downsizing during the mids, the Cougar grew in size, sharing its body with the Mercury Montego and the later introduced Ford Gran Torino Elite.
Splitting from the Mustang which became the subcompact Mustang II for , the Cougar adopted a market position closer to the larger Ford Thunderbird. Initially at risk for cancellation following declining sales of the second generation compared to its competitors , Lincoln-Mercury instead repackaged the Cougar as a halo car for the Mercury brand. The third generation Cougar uses the rear-wheel drive chassis used by the Mercury Montego and Ford Torino intermediates.
As part of adopting the Torino chassis, the Cougar shifted to body-on-frame construction for the first time. For , four engines were offered for the Cougar. From the full-size Mercury line, the Cougar also offered a cubic-inch V8 and cubic-inch V8 as options. For the first time, the model line was offered solely with automatic transmissions.
For , the Cougar saw revisions to its engine range. The Cleveland was replaced by the updated M and the Cobra Jet was retired from all Ford vehicles ; the and remained options. Sharing its bodyshell with the Ford Elite and the Mercury Montego MX Brougham coupe, the third-generation Cougar was offered solely as a two-door coupe, dropping the convertible from the previous generations.
Styled with a roofline similar to the Thunderbird and its Mark IV counterpart , the Cougar was not a true hardtop; while fitted with frameless door glass and lacking a fixed B-pillar, the rear side glass was fixed in place did not retract. To accommodate federal safety standards, 5-mph bumpers were added to both the front and rear fascias front 5-mph bumpers were required for While a feature shared with its Ford Elite counterpart, the Cougar adopted its opera window design nearly directly from the Thunderbird.
On all Cougars, a vinyl roof was fitted as standard equipment. While fitted with a redesigned front bumper, the third-generation Cougar adopted many design elements of its front fascia from the previous generation, carrying over a center-section waterfall grille opening bordered by horizontal-trimmed openings with four inset headlights in contrast to the eggcrate grille of the Elite with twin headlights.
In contrast to the Montego, the rear fascia Cougar was fitted with a center panel matching the taillights also hiding the fuel cap , along with vertically-slatted chrome trim similar to the first-generation Cougar. The body sides were styled with a wide side molding matching the bumper rub strips a design added to the Grand Marquis. In line with larger Lincoln-Mercury vehicles, the Cougar received a hood ornament for the first time, using a "prowling cat" emblem.
The body of the third-generation Cougar saw few changes through its production; for , the front bumper was updated with the functional addition of two cooling slots below the grille. Fitted with much of the interior of the Montego coupe, the Cougar differed primarily in its instrument panel fitted with a tachometer instead of a clock and other performance-related gauges and upgraded options. As an option, five-passenger seating was offered with front bucket seats with vinyl upholstery and a center console with a floor-mounted transmission shifter.
For , the Cougar saw minor revisions to the interior. For the model year, Lincoln-Mercury released the fourth-generation Mercury Cougar, with two versions of the model line introduced. The Cougar XR-7 returned as a personal luxury coupe, now a counterpart of the Ford Thunderbird replacing the Ford Elite , a pairing that lasted through In what would be used as a design feature for the model line through , the "cat's head" emblem made its first appearance.
A heavy exterior revision of the generation, the fourth generation was marketed against the introduction of downsized competitors. However, this generation would prove the most successful in the marketplace, with the XR-7 remaining the most popular version. As with its predecessor, the fourth-generation Cougar was based on the Ford Torino "split-wheelbase" chassis. A inch wheelbase was used for the two-door Cougar coupe and the Cougar XR-7; a inch wheelbase was used for the four-door sedan and station wagon.
The fourth-generation Cougar underwent a revision of its powertrain offerings, largely in the interest of fuel economy. The cubic-inch V8 was withdrawn from Torino-chassis intermediates, leaving a hp cubic-inch V8 as the highest-displacement engine. For non XR-7 Cougars, the standard engine was the cu in 4. All engines were paired with a 3-speed automatic transmission.
For , Mercury replaced its Montego intermediate range with the Cougar nameplate. Along with returning the standard Cougar name for the first time since , the change added three more body styles. Alongside the Cougar XR-7 personal luxury coupe, Mercury now offered the Cougar two-door coupe, four-door sedan, and five-door station wagon. Largely intended as a stopgap during the development of future production models, the redesign of the Ford intermediate range transitioned the exterior from early s "fuselage styling" to the sharper-edge lines of the Fox and Panther-platform sedans in development for the s.
To bring the exterior closer in line with the larger Marquis, the Cougar adopted a nearly square radiator-style grille; in place of hidden headlamps, the Cougar adopted four rectangular headlamps. While limited funds precluded a complete redesign or downsizing of the Torino intermediates, all sheetmetal above the bumpers was revised. As a revision of the rear bodywork of station wagons was deemed too extensive, the Cougar wagon adopted the front fascia with the bodywork of the previous Montego wagon.
For , the Cougar wagon was withdrawn, largely replaced by the downsized Mercury Colony Park 4 inches shorter. For , though in its last year, the Cougar adopted several body revisions, with revised taillamps and body-color grille inserts, along with an electronic voltage regulator and a plastic battery tray. For , the Cougar was introduced in three trim levels: a base trim level and Brougham trim for wagons, a wood-paneled Villager trim was offered.
For , the Cougar became a single trim level, with the Brougham returning as an option package. Returning from the previous generation, the Cougar XR-7 continued as a personal luxury coupe. Now serving as the flagship model of the Cougar line, the XR-7 was now the direct Mercury equivalent of the Ford Thunderbird; for , the latter had shifted from the Mark IV to the Torino chassis replacing the Elite.
Though sharing its front fascia with the standard Cougar, the XR-7 was distinguished with its own roofline with its own hardtop-style windows , louvers on the opera windows, and its own rear fascia. Evoking the flagship Continental Mark V , the rear fascia was given a vestigial continental tire trunk lid with a trapezoidal design and horizontal taillights similar to the Continental Mark IV.
The XR-7 included power disc brakes and steering, inch wheels, rear stabilizer bar, walnut wood-tone instrument panel, Flight Bench seat, "XR-7" trunk key-hole door, "COUGAR" decklid script, large hood ornament with cat emblem , and sport-styled roofline with back-half vinyl and rear opera side windows and louvers.
In line with the Designer Series from the Mark V, the latter option offered a color-coordinated exterior and interior, with a half-vinyl roof, padded "Continental" type rear deck, and Midnight Blue and Chamois interior with Tiffany carpeting. For the model year, Mercury downsized the Cougar XR Alongside its Thunderbird counterpart, the XR-7 entered the mid-size segment for the first time, shedding 15 inches in length, 4 inches of width, and approximately pounds of curb weight depending on powertrain.
In a strategy similar to , the standard Cougar returned for in place of the Monarch in the Mercury product line sharing its body with the redesigned Ford Granada. The first Cougar not to offer a V8 as standard equipment, the standard Cougar was produced as a two-door and four-door sedan, adopting the five-door station wagon from the Zephyr from ; the model line was repackaged as the Marquis for as Ford revised its full-size and mid-size product branding.
The mid-size Cougar shared its The Cougar XR7 was offered with two V8 engines. The mid-size Cougar was offered with its own powertrain lineup. For , an all-new 3. The 4. In its development, many design elements of the — Cougar XR-7 were carried forward in the fifth-generation redesign, including its Continental-style trunk lid, louvered opera windows, and sharp-edged fender lines.
While the fourth-generation Cougar XR-7 had proven successful in the marketplace, the design elements fell out of proportion on a radically smaller car, leading to highly negative reception. In what would prove disastrous, the Cougar saw little to no differentiation from its Ford Thunderbird and Ford Granada counterparts, with the XR-7 externally distinguished only by its grille, exposed headlamps, taillamps, and trunk lid.
During the production of the fifth-generation Cougar, the Cougar XR-7 was produced solely as a two-door coupe, with the mid-size Cougar produced as a two-door notchback coupe and four-door sedan. For only, the mid-size Cougar was offered as a station wagon replacing the Zephyr station wagon. For the first time, Cougar's two-door models featured a fixed "B" pillar and a fixed steel frame around front door windows, as in the sedan. In what would become a long-running tradition for the Mercury brand, marked the debut of GS and LS trim lines for both the mid-size and XR-7 Cougars.
The GS package focused on appearance, while the LS package offered luxury touches such as power windows, keyless entry external number pad , and other luxury trim touches. For the model year, Mercury introduced the sixth-generation Cougar. While again derived from the Fox-platform underpinnings of the previous generation, the new model line served of the replacement of the Cougar XR-7, as the Cougar reverted to its early s role of a "luxury sports coupe" again a counterpart of the Ford Thunderbird.
The redesign of the Cougar was part of an extensive revision of the Ford and Mercury model ranges. The sixth-generation Cougar retained the rear-wheel drive Ford Fox platform from the fifth generation. For its launch, the sixth-generation Cougar offered a hp 3.
From to , the XR7 was equipped with a 2. The 2. The 3. The exterior design of the sixth-generation Cougar was designed largely in response to the negative market response to the introduction of the fifth-generation Cougar. While retaining a common chassis, a primary objective for designers was to maximize the visual differentiation between the Thunderbird and Cougar.
During its production, the sixth-generation Cougar underwent several exterior revisions. For , the hood ornament was replaced by a flat hood emblem. To mark its 20th year of production, the Cougar underwent an extensive mid-cycle revision for To visually stretch the roofline, a compound-curved rear window replaced the nearly flat rear glass and the rear quarter windows were redesigned with a curve inversely matching the windshield angle.
For its launch, to lower production costs, the sixth-generation Cougar was required to carry over interior parts from the — Cougar XR7, including a modified dashboard; an analog instrument panel was standard, with a digital instrument panel offered as an option.
For the model year, the Cougar saw few changes to its interior, with the XR7 adopting a fully digital dashboard as standard equipment. The sixth-generation Cougar continued the trim nomenclature of its predecessor in modified form, with the Cougar GS serving as the base trim, the Cougar LS as the luxury trim, and the Cougar XR7 as the high-performance version.
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