Sometimes a car is built with a body that doesn't reflect the car it is on the inside. New advances in technology allow us to change a car's outward appearance into a body style that better reflects it's true self. (The following is a true story and contains graphic images of sheetmetal surgery. Viewer discretion is advised) Thought I'd give my '62 Chrysler build thread a goofy title/intro, but in reality I'm just documenting the build. Bought this car last winter, Wisconsin HAMBers might recognize it, it's been for sale in Skandinavia WI for years, always parked out for sale on the way to Iola. Always too much money for me and/or no one was around, but finally I caught it on Craigslist and the price had come down to a point where I had to have it. I had pieces left over from my '60 Plymouth Fury 2 door conversion, so I figured I'd build the world's only '62 Chrysler 2 door post. This was the car to start with (sorry for the shit pictures) And here it is after a couple day's work. The first day was just gutting out the interior so I could cut into the doors and quarters, it had all 4 functional doors still on it this morning. Just like on the Fury, I took the doors off, cut out the center pillar, then hung the 2 door sedan donor door. I used the door jamb from the donor car, but the outer skin and upper pillar had to come off of the Chrysler's rear door, since the Chrysler is longer there and has a body line that the Plymouth does not have. Here it is just pieced together and held up with tape. Then again with the pieces tacked in solid and the trim mocked up. The door trim is from a Chrysler 2 door hardtop and fits the Plymouth sedan door perfectly. I didn't go into the process step by step with pics this time since it's basically the same operation I did with my Fury. I'm hoping to get the passenger side all cut in tomorrow, then on Sunday I can do all the welding, including some repairs of the horrible floors. Will post pics as I go along. I'm hoping to have it roadworthy by Symco to pull my new camper up with it, so I've got a long way to go.