Gen Korean BBQ Coming to Old Sizzler Spot in Concord
May 2012 The Chrysler Concorde is a , four-door that was produced by from 1992 to 2004. Cloth seating was standard on base LX with leather seating optional.
She told the waiter he had to take the knife back, and cut the cake in the back. The other meats were fine. MY HUSBAND OUR KIDS AND I LOVED IT HERE.
Gen Korean BBQ Coming to Old Sizzler Spot in Concord - It's an all you can eat place; the food is brought to the table uncooked and the diners get to cook the food themselves over a small grill at the center of the table.
This article needs additional citations for. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. May 2012 The Chrysler Concorde is a , four-door that was produced by from 1992 to 2004. It assumed the 's position as the entry-level full-size sedan in the Chrysler brand lineup. One of Chrysler's three original models, it used revolutionary design. Chrysler Concorde Overview Manufacturer 1993—1998 1998—2004 Also called Chrysler Concorde Limited 2002—2004 Production 1992—2004 1993—2004 Body and chassis 4-door Powertrain 4-speed Chronology Predecessor Concorde Concorde Limited Successor The Concorde was related to the , , , , and the eleventh and final generation. It was on magazine's for 1993 and 1994. The Concorde's design can be traced to 1986, when designer Kevin Verduyn completed the initial exterior design of a new aerodynamic concept sedan called Navajo. The design never passed the clay model stage. It was also at this time that the Chrysler Corporation purchased bankrupt manufacturer. The Navajo's exterior design was reworked and became the , released as a concept at the 1987. The design was characterized by the long, low slung windshield, and relatively short overhangs. The wheels were effectively pushed to the corners of the car, creating a much larger passenger cabin than the contemporaries of the time. Design of the chassis began in the late 1980s, after Chrysler had bought another automaker, AMC in 1987. During this time, Chrysler began designing the replacement for the and , as well as a potential. The initial design of Dodge's LH bore resemblance to the Dynasty, and this design was scrapped entirely after , formerly AMC's Vice President of product engineering and development, became Chrysler's Vice President of vehicle engineering in 1988. The new design, under Castaing's leadership, began with the , also sold later as the. The Premier's longitudinal engine mounting layout was inherited, as was the front suspension geometry, and parts of the braking system. The transmission was inspired by the Premier's Audi and ZF automatics. The chassis design was continually refined throughout the following years, as it underpinned more Chrysler prototypes: the 1989 Chrysler Millennium and the 1990. By 1990, it was decided that the new technologically advanced car would need a new technologically advanced engine to power it. Until that time, the only engine confirmed for use was Chrysler's 3. The appearance, still based on the cab forward exterior design of the 1987 , with its aerodynamic shape, made for little wind noise inside this large car. This sleek styling gives the Concorde a low which was ahead of its time. Although American Motors' and Dodge Monaco was discontinued by Chrysler after the 1992 model year, the new Concorde's packaging was derived from the Premier, and all the suspension and drivetrain were Premiers. Other design features found their way into the , most notably the longitudinal engine layout, a hallmark of 's front-wheel-drive designs. First generation featured full width taillamp design The first generation of the Concorde debuted at the 1992 in as a 1993 model. It debuted as a single, well-equipped model with a base price of 18,341. Out of all the LH sedans, the first generation Concorde was most closely related to the. The Concorde was given a more traditional image than the Vision. The two shared nearly all sheetmetal in common with the main differences limited to their grilles, rear fascias, body side moldings, and wheel choices. The Concorde featured a modern take on Chrysler's signature waterfall grille. It was split into six sections divided by body colored strips with the logo on the center strip. The Concorde's rear fascia was highlighted by a full-width and full-height between the taillights, giving the appearance that the taillights stretched across the entire trunk. In keeping with its upscale position, Concorde's body side moldings incorporated bright chrome later golden colored work not found on its Dodge or Eagle siblings. On Concordes with gray lower body paint color, the gray came all the way up to the chrome beltline; on Visions the gray lower body paint area was smaller and much more subtle. Wheel styles, which included available aluminum wheels with a Spiralcast design, were also unique to the Chrysler LH sedans Concorde, LHS, New Yorker ; Dodge and Eagle had their own different wheel styles. The similar Eagle Vision, featured a smaller split-grill with a large Eagle badge in the center. The Vision's taillights, although the same shape as the Concorde's were clustered differently and featured European-inspired amber turn signals. The Vision did not share the Concorde's lightbar, instead using the area as space for a trunk-mounted license plate as opposed to rear bumper-mounted licence plate on the Concorde. On the other hand, the Intrepid incorporated very different headlight and taillight assemblies, and had no grille at all. The interior of the Concorde was also nearly identical to that the Vision, the main difference being the Concorde's faux wood trim and steering wheel emblem; the Intrepid's interior was substantially different from the Concorde and Vision. Concordes and Intrepids could be equipped with a front bench seat and column shifter, bringing total capacity to six. The Vision could only be equipped with front bucket seats. Unlike its Dodge and Eagle siblings, Chrysler Concordes never had the option of transmission and its special instrument cluster. It was only available with an. The upscale Concorde models featured leather-trimmed seats, steering wheels, shift knobs and door inserts. Other interior options included rear seat vents in the five-seater , rear center rear armrest, and eight-way for both the driver and passenger, as well as personal reading lamps. Power windows and central door locks were standard on all Concordes, as were dual airbags. Other options included and a choice of several sound systems with CD, cassette with up to eight speakers and an equalizer. The upscale LXi model was distinguishable as it did not have a retractable antenna, but a fixed antenna inside the rear passenger-side fender. Anti-lock brakes were standard, with optional. Dual-way power sunroofs were available on this car. They were designed and installed by American Sunroof now from its plant, not by Mopar itself. An installed sunroof eliminated most of the front overhead console that featured storage bins for a garage door opener and sunglasses. However, the Overhead Travel Information System OTIS , or on-board computer with integrated map lights, was retained. One notable achievement included the ranking the 1993 Concorde as superior in after testing it at 35 miles per hour 56. A six-disc trunk-mounted CD changer with wire remote and an alarm system were dealer installed options. This was the first car, along with Intrepid and Vision, to have the 3. A cell phone with externally mounted antenna could be ordered. The split bench seat with column shift lever was not yet available, but planned from the beginning. Also, base engines gained 8 hp 6 kW. A front split bench seat with twofold-down arm rests with cup holders and column shift became available to make it a six-seater. Power steering added more assist, to reduce turning effort for parking but delivered greater feel at higher speeds. Chrysler's Visorphone is offered as well as a more conventional dealer installed Chrysler car phone and the same cell phone from 1992 launch, all shown in the 1994 model year brochure. Later 1995 models were produced with sheet metal front fenders, which replaced the composite fenders on earlier models to improve structural integrity. Chrysler waited until 1995 for this change on its other models with the exception of the and , with the brand getting a related new logo on all 1996 and later models. Extra sound insulation and revised structural engineering promised to make the Concorde quieter. Sheet metal front fenders added for 1996 and later on all models as part of the structural upgrade. All of the first-generation 3. Chrysler Concorde LXi The Concorde was completely redesigned for the 1998 model year. This concept vehicle had large, 20-inch wheels, a centrally located instrument cluster, and a closed-circuit television system within the windshield pillars replacing conventional rear view mirrors.. The wheelbase was expanded to 124 inches 3,100 mm to allow for rear passenger supplement restraints, rear occupant entertainment center and storage compartment. Despite overall length increasing by 7. This was achieved by extensive use of aluminum for the rear suspension, hood, as well as the two new engines. In addition the 214 hp 160 kW V6 engine, there was also a new 200 hp 149 kW V6 and 225 hp 168 kW V6. The was redone and output upgraded to 253 hp 189 kW and was available on the 2002—2004 Concorde Limited formerly LHS. Much was done in the design process to make the second generation LH sedans look more distinct from each other. The 1998 Concorde differed far greater from the and the new 1999 successor to the Eagle Vision , than did the first generation models. With the exception of the doors and roof, the Concorde shared little sheetmetal with the Intrepid and 300M. The new Concorde's front end was underscored by a striking full-width grille, relocated to the front bumper to give the impression of a. Sweeping curves and a more rounded front end also helped set the Concorde apart from the Intrepid and 300M. As in the previous generation, six passenger seating with a front bench seat and column shifter was optional. Cloth seating was standard on base LX with leather seating optional. Leather was standard on upscale LXi and later Limited models. The Concorde, 300M, and Intrepid were discontinued in 2004. The all-new, rear-wheel-drive replaced the Concorde and 300M in late 2004 as a 2005 model. Body shells were designed to be stronger and stiffer, as well as incorporating double-shear suspension mounts and integrated side impact protection. Thicker carpeting was installed inside, and a new standard went into the trunk. LXi models added a new and Chrysler's Sentry Key theft-deterrent system, which disabled the ignition unless the proper key was used to start the engine. The Concorde also earned additional suspension changes designed to provide a quieter, smoother ride. Tires grew to 16 inches for the LX, to match those of the LXi. The LXi edition gained standard speed-sensitive, variable-assist steering, as well as an optional 4-disc in-dash. The LX's 22D option package now included alloy wheels. Also, the LXi's optional Infinity gained steering wheel-mounted controls. With the former LHS's shorter nose, the 2002—2004 Concorde was 1. For 2005, the Concorde was replaced by the. Retrieved 25 July 2014. Archived from on 1 January 2014. Retrieved 25 July 2014. Retrieved 25 July 2014. Archived from on 13 July 2015. Archived from on 10 March 2010. Retrieved 25 July 2014. Retrieved 25 July 2014. Archived from on 1 February 2006. Retrieved 25 July 2014. Archived from on 6 December 2006. 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