Generations Timeline, Specs and Pictures


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ROLLS-ROYCE Park Ward   2000 2002
2000 2002

Although it is launched in 2000 and comes with a different design, the Rolls Royce Park Ward has almost the same technical specifications as the 1995 model: it is a refreshed Rolls Royce model customized with a car body built by Park Ward, a British company which worked with the car manufacturer for several other models.
In contrast to the previous version, the 2000 Park Ward has a 5.4-liter V12 engine which could produce even more power, in this case 326 hp, and could help the Rolls Royce car reach a maximum speed of 140 mph. Moreover, it could accelerate from 0 to 100 km/h faster than the 1995 model, in approximately 7.3 seconds.

Full Description and Technical Specifications
ROLLS-ROYCE Park Ward   1995 1998
1995 1998

In 1995, Rolls-Royce offered a made-by-order Silver Spirit with a stretched bodywork to offer the ultimate in luxury and comfort from a brand that represented the maximum in automotive perfection.
Ever since Mr. Rolls met Mr. Royce, the brand was focused on car perfection and that legacy continued after the two founders of the company passed away. The British company introduced the Silver Spirit in 1980 and offered it with a long wheelbase named as Silver Spur. It was the fourth generation of the Spur lineup, but hence in some countries the IV (four – Roman numbers) has a death connotation in some countries, the company chose to use just Spur. Until 1995, the car was upgraded several times and, in 1995, Rolls-Royce offered it in a stretched version named Park Ward. Park Ward was a custom coachbuilder, which arranged the car’s interiors according to their customers’ demands.

From the outside, the long Silver Spur Park Ward featured the unique, hand-made, radiator with the magic Spirit of Ecstasy silver statue on top. The big, horizontal headlights sported corner-mounted turn signals. On the lower side, Rolls-Royce introduced a wrapped-around, body-colored bumper. Between the front and rear doors, Park Ward added a 610 mm (24”) panel with a glass area. All the extra space was used for the rear seat passengers.

Forget about the wood-veneers at the front. Everything important was in the rear, starting with a mini-bar placed between the two individual seats and continuing with a designated sound system. In front of the rear passengers, Park Ward added specific panels with wood folding tables, chrome, and leather. Apart from the privacy windows, the carmaker installed, if required, additional fabric courtains.

Under the hood, Rolls-Royce installed its famous 6.75-liter V-8 engine. As an option, the customer could chose the Bentley turbocharged engine that provided more power. The carmaker paired it to a four-speed GM-supplied automatic gearbox.

Full Description and Technical Specifications

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