A car that looks like it was built by an old lady with a broken nose is now a reminder of how things used to be.
It was one of many cars that rolled off the assembly line in the US in the 1970s and 1980s, and it’s been around for decades.
Now it’s one of just a handful of cars on display at the museum in downtown Los Angeles.
The cars in this collection include the famous 1955 Fender Jazzmaster, which sold for more than $2 million in 2015, and the popular 1959 Fender Deluxe Jazzmaster.
They’re also at the National Automobile Museum in Detroit, where the car’s owner sold the car in 2000 for $3.8 million.
But the museum is also showing the car at the Los Angeles County Museum of Art, which is dedicated to celebrating the history of American cars and cars in general.
In the past, museums like LA County have shown off the cars they own and the history behind them, but this is the first time they’ve been able to show off the whole collection.
The museum will also display a few old vintage cars from the 1950s and 1960s, including the 1953 Chevy Malibu, which was used by the late singer/songwriter Tom Petty and his band The Heartbreakers.
The Malibu was also the inspiration for a 1955 Cadillac Eldorado, a vehicle that became famous in the mid-1950s and remains one of the best-selling cars of all time.
The show will also be highlighting the history and history of cars, cars in particular, in LA, which the city is famous for.
It also includes the new BMW M1 sports car that debuted last year.
And in an effort to highlight the city’s history of auto manufacturing, the museum will feature a display of vintage cars in the former Alcoa plant that used to produce cars for Alcoas.
“We wanted to highlight this as a museum-type program because it’s a very, very important part of the city, it’s an important part for LA County, and there’s a lot of significance for the community,” curator David Zwirner said.
The program is funded by the Los Altos Arts Alliance, which has funded the museum for years.
LA County has been trying to attract the public to its historic cars and to the local auto industry, so Zwilner and other volunteers worked to help make sure that the car was in good condition.
“This car is a great example of how we get involved with this community, to make sure we can preserve the past,” Zwiver said.
“The car is being preserved for the public so they can see it for the first, or perhaps even the last time.”
The museum has also partnered with the Los Alamos National Laboratory to display the cars in its science building, where they will be housed for the next two years.