F.Y.I., the 92 eldo. base does not have fog lights, I have owned 2 of them.eldo is kinda like a sports car same car as seville but 2 door
and seville is a full sized car. and i dont know much about the deville but it tends to be a cheaper car than the seville and eldo
also i know the sls didnt have fog lights but both eldo's (base and etc) have fog lights. i think the top deville has floor shift like the eldo and seville someone on here will be able to give u more in dept
no. what a waste is to post a comment bashing on anotherAll these comments on whether they have fog lights or not is a waste. The poster did not ask about any certain years.
^^^^ thank you^^^^Why is it a waste of time?, he asked for differences in the different models,and one of the differences is that some have fog lights and some dont.
i'll just never forget when i was dating this one chick in school her dad had a eldo and man i thought it was the sh!t hahaha
:yeah:The Eldorado was Cadillac's showpiece coupe which came to define the American personal luxury car. It typically came with the most standard equipment and highest base price of all models. Two different trim lines were often available and it is sometimes considered the "sporty" Cadillac even if road performance wasn't... The last version finally added good road performance enhanced in the Eldorado Touring Coupe.
The Caddy that Zigs was the ad slogan used for the Catera, probably the 2nd worst Cadillac after the Cimmaron.Edit: Actually, the quote I mentioned did stick up for the ETC in terms of performance, so my bad. I guess the moral is that the tagline "The Caddy That Zigs" used for the CTS-V could have easily been used for the ETC as well.
yeah all i ever see is devilles and sevilles but never eldo's some people dont believe me that its a cadillacThe Eldo was my choice because of it's style, and because of it's rarity. At least in my experience, there are far fewer Eldos out there than Sevilles and DeVilles, which makes it sorta special. It handles well, has all the features, and is roomy on the inside compared to any other coupe (and some smaller four-doors) out there. My sister used to have a 4-door Ford Contour, and my car is definitely bigger inside than that.
While I never owned one, I've driven multiple Eldorados from the early 70s and early 80s on many occasions on different sorts of roads. The 70s version was the best by far on good highways and at 5,000 pounds floated over nearly everything, but like a boat it did not enjoy sudden shifts in direction and it was not enjoyable to drive on curvy, hilly roads; not unlike my:yeah:
All except for that performance part. My 1998 Eldorado Touring Coupe (ETC - the higher priced model with more HP) has amazing road handling and maneuvers better than any other car I've owned (including a much-lighter Olds Cutty Supreme 1997). The Eldo has a very distinctive style. Others have called it the "two-door Seville". This is not quite right. It has the front of the Seville, and the ass of the DeVille. It's got slick vertical brake lights and though the cabin looks small from the outside, it's surprisingly large once you get in.
The Eldo was my choice because of it's style, and because of it's rarity. At least in my experience, there are far fewer Eldos out there than Sevilles and DeVilles, which makes it sorta special./QUOTE]
Agreed. Like manual trannies, the American public just doesn't want full size coupes anymore, and that is why most Caddys you see are Devilles and Sevilles. Sacrifice easy rear seat entry for style? I think not! Long live the Eldorado!