Guys n' Gals- Let's see your convertible pics! I've had my 64 Falcon factory V8 convertible for over 30 years now. I rebuilt the "five bolt" 289 with my dad back in 1987. I converted it to a Toploader in the early 90's. It's kind of rough at the moment, and under a tarp. I do have a pretty solid collection of NOS parts for the eventual restoration including grill, headlight brows, reverse light kit, all emblems, etc. Mom's cousin bought it new in late '63. Everyone calls it "The Pelican." I think this is the day Cousin Bill bought it. Tracy, CA. My current thrill ride, which I hope to have for all eternity is the widebody GT350. It's got the FR 624 HP Whipple supercharger on it, and the wide body allows for the 20x13 with 345's in the back. It's quite the step up from "The Pelican." I'm pretty sure I can blame my dad for the convertible love. He has four of them. What started it all for me- dad's 1910 Model T that he bought months before I was born. How he convinced my mother that he needed another old car right before having another kid is beyond me. Here he is behind the wheel. His other early car, and his only non-Ford is this 1913 Oakland. Ok, my mom just got a Tesla, but he's pretty much a Ford guy. You can't tell what color this car was originally. It's unrestored with the exception of some modern aluminum pistons. That aluminum crankcase is a work of art. It is the finest aluminum casting I've ever seen, and it was done over a hundred years ago. Dad's latest restoration project is this '35 Phaeton four door convertible. It's differentiated from a convertible sedan in that it has side curtains, not roll up windows. It had its '35 front sheet metal changed to '36 at the dealership at Ford's expense to try to sell it originally. Dad's restoring it to true '35 specs. Lastly here's his '39 Convertible Sedan. It's mostly unrestored with a dealer installed Colombia two speed axle. He drives it quite a bit. It's capable of highway speeds.