For Corvette lovers in search of that perfect classic Vette, but particularly that beautiful white Corvette they have always dreamed of… we have consolidated our inventory of classic white Vettes onto this page below. If you don’t see the perfect Corvette you are looking for remember to call 814-937-4941.
Numbers matching, automatic transmission, saddle interior, power steering, power brakes, T-top, A/C, AM/FM/cassette radio, headers, dual exhaust, rally wheels, and much more. Only 12,356 4
Numbers matching, L48/350, automatic transmission, power steering, power brakes, tilt & telo steering wheel, AM/FM/, alloy wheels, red leather interior, sport mirrors, and much more.
Since the beginning of the Corvette, white has been the color of choice for GM. The 1952 prototype Corvette was white. In 1953 you could only get Polo White as the exterior color, This may have been because the cars where hand built with no quality control and only 300 built. 1953 was the lowest production year of Corvette ever, accept 1983 when no Corvettes were released to the public. 1954 Corvette also had Polo White with 3,230 produced. 1955 was the second lowest production group with 325 Polo White Vettes produced.
1956 and 1957 brought not only a new body style but also a return of Polo White with 532 produced in 1956 and 1,273 produced in 1957. 1958 brought another new body style and a new name: Snowcrest White, with 2,477 produced. 1959 brought a few new minor body changes and a new name, Snowcrest White Vette, with 3,354 produced. 1960 brought us a new White for the Corvette: Ermine White with 3,717 produced. 1961 and 1962 continued the Ermine White with 3,178 produced in 61 and an unknown number produced in 62.
In 1963 GM started to install trim tags so people could track paint and interior colors. 1963 brought us a completely new Corvette, the C2, along with code 936 Ermine White continued with an unknown number produced. 1964 continued with code 936 Ermine White with 3,909 produced. 1965 continued with CC code Ermine White with 2,216 produced. 1966 continued code 972 Ermine White with 2,120 produced. 1967 also had code 972 Ermine White with 1,423 produced.
1968 brought the C3 body style to the Corvette, and a new White: code 972 Polar White with 1,868 produced. 1969 brought about a new Corvette White: code 972 Can-Am White with an unknown number produced. 1970 brought another shade and name for White: code 972 Classic White with an unknown number produced. 1971 continued with code 972 Classic White with 1,875 produced. 1972 also used code 972 Classic White with 2,763 produced.
1973 saw the beginning of rubber bumpers on Corvettes.This year also saw a new code for Classic White: code 910. 1974 was the first year for rubber bumpers on both ends of the Corvette, it also used code 910 Classic White on the Vettes of the year. 1975 was the last year for a Corvette convertible, this year the code changed to 10, the name stayed Classic White with 8,007 produced. 1976 continued with code 10 Classic White with 10,674 produced. 76 was also the first year alloy wheels became an option. 1977 also used code 10 Classic White with 9,408 produced. 1978 was the first year for the big back window in a Corvette, this year also used code 10 Classic White with 4,150 produced. 1979 was the last year for code 10 Classic White with 8,629 produced.
1980 brought the last body style changes to the C3 Corvette era. This year Corvette still used code 10 but the name was changed to just White with 7,780 produced. 1981 was the last year for Corvettes to be produced at the St Louis factory, this was also the first year for Vettes to be built at the Bowling Green factory. This year also used code 10 White with 6,387 produced. 1982 was the end of a long and great Corvette era, this was the last year for two T Tops, Mako Shark body style, front fenders that were not part of the hood, and many other things. This was also the first full year of production at the Bowling Green factory. This year had 2,975 code 10 White Vettes produced.