Too Em For: 1984 Pontiac Fiero 2M4

The Pontiac Fiero was like nothing a typical buyer had ever seen in a Pontiac showroom floor in 1984. First, it was tiny for a Pontiac and even made the Sunbird look huge (it was 2 feet shorter in length), and second it had the engine sitting behind the driver’s back. Pontiac had been GM’s performance brand since the early 1960s, but this little road hugger was mid-engined! Imagine the surprise when you consider what was in every other GM dealership, people must have thought that Pontiac product planners had gone mad. At least they did until they popped the rear-hood and found an iron duke and then they realized that Pontiac hadn’t changed a bit. Find this 1984 Pontiac Fiero 2M4 offered for $6,950 in San Tan Valley, AZ via craigslist.

From the seller:

1984 Pontiac Fiero
condition: excellent
cylinders: 4 cylinders
drive: rwd
fuel: gas
odometer: 30
paint color: red
size: compact
title status: clean
transmission: manual
type: coupe

This low mileage, one owner, great condition ‘84 Pontiac Fiero 2m4 is now for sale by private owner! An Arizona car and purchased from Arizona’s own “Culiver” auto dealer in 1984, this car has had the same title since. Original red paint, original interior (in excellent condition!) and EVERYTHING works! This includes the speakers that Pontiac embedded in the seat headrests!

“The Pontiac Fiero is a mid-engine sports car that was built by American automobile manufacturer General Motors from 1983 to 1988 for the 1984 to 1988 model years. The Fiero was designed by George Milidrag and Hulki Aldikacti as a sports car. It was the first two-seater Pontiac since the 1926 to 1938 coupes, and the first, mass-produced mid-engine sports car by a U.S. manufacturer. Many technologies incorporated in the Fiero design such as composite panels were radical for their time. Other features included hidden headlamps and, initially, integrated stereo speakers within the driver and passenger headrests.”
Title is clean and notarized. 1st year of Fiero. Value should only go up from here.

See a better way to start your 80s car collection that’ll be your 401k when you retire?