The Fiat 127 is a supermini car produced by Italian car manufacturer Fiat from 1971 to 1983. It was introduced in 1971 as the replacement for the Fiat 850. Production of the 127 in Italy ended in 1983 following the introduction of its replacement, the Fiat Uno.
The 127 was an instant success, winning the European Car of the Year award for 1972, and quickly became one of the best-selling cars in Europe for several years.
The total production of 127s was a record for Fiat. By 1979 world production of 127s exceeded 4 million vehicles, and the total number produced by the end of February 1981 was close to five million. A significant proportion of 127s were also produced outside Italy, with the main contributors being Seat in Spain and Fiat's Brazilian subsidiary.
The Series 2 version of the 127 debuted in May 1977. It featured a restyled front and rear, a new dashboard (although almost identical in layout to that of the Series 1), larger rear side windows and the option of the 1049 cc engine.
This 127 from the 2th serie was new delivered in Switzerland and had three owners. The second owner made some small modifications to the Fiat 127. The engine was tuned for some extra power (55 hp). Weber carburettor and an electronic fuel pump were installed. Also the Steering was reinforced and sportier wheels, better tyres and an Abarth exhaust system installed. Of course all original material. The new sporty look fit the small Italian very well. The car is delivered with the original Manuel and brochure, original Swiss registration document and Warranty book including documented kilometres from new.
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