No Expense Spared! 1975 Buick Skyhawk

“No expense spared” rarely describes a GM H-body like this 1975 Buick Skyhawk. Sharing a platform with Chevrolet’s compact Vega, the Skyhawk and companions (Pontiac Sunbird, Oldsmobile Starfire and Chevy Monza) offered sporty styling for folks wanting something more… more»

Nicest One Left? 1987 Buick Skyhawk

Buick used the Skyhawk nameplate on two occasions in the 1970s and 1980s. First, as a rear-wheel-drive subcompact based on the Chevy Monza, and the second as a front-wheel-drive variant of Chevrolet’s Cavalier. It was part of GM’s shift… more»

Affordable Classic! 1976 Buick Skyhawk

The new owner of this 1976 Buick Skyhawk will face some choices, and some will be better than others. Although it has its share of faults, it runs and drives well. That raises the prospect that it could serve… more»

1 of 1,000: 1986 Buick Skyhawk T-Type

What do you get when you take an ordinary 1980s Buick Skyhawk and drop in a turbocharged engine with a tuned suspension? The Skyhawk T-Type, a compact cousin to the larger and more well-known Grand National. The seller offers… more»

Turbo-Charged 4-Speed: 1984 Buick Skyhawk T-Type

The second generation of the Buick Skyhawk (1982-89) was the corporate cousin of other GM FWD compact cars built on the same platform, the Chevy Cavalier, Olds Firenza, Pontiac Sunbird and Cadillac Cimarron. The T-Type was the 1980s equivalent… more»

Back On The Road: 1979 Buick Skyhawk

In the 1970s, Buick needed a small car and theirs would be a rebadged Chevrolet Monza. That generation ran from 1975-80 and saw about 125,000 copies, less plentiful than the Chevy. This edition from 1979 has just gotten back… more»

Survivor Skyhawk: 1982 Buick Skyhawk with 14,000 Miles

For decades, General Motors would use a single chassis across nearly all of its different brands. One such example is the J platform, which featured a plethora of front-wheel-drive sedans under its umbrella during the 1980s, such as the… more»