Pontiac cars are named after an Indian tribal chief from Ottawa, who was born in 1720 and died in 1769.  The brand name was used by General Motors from 1926 to build automobiles in Pontiac, Michigan.  Their cars were an immediate success and the company survived the Great Depression.  After WW II, Pontiacs were marketed as the affordable and sporty division of General Motors, with “muscle-cars” such as the Firebird.  However, sales slowly declined over decades and General Motors discontinued the brand name in 2010.

1936 Pontiac De Luxe Six Coupe. Model by Brooklin/Pontiac Collection
1937 Pontiac De Luxe Six 4-door Touring Sedan. Model by Brooklin/Pontiac Collection
1941 Pontiac Streamliner "Torpedo" 4-door Sedan. Model by Brooklin
1954 Pontiac Chieftain. Model by Premium X
1955 Pontiac Star Chief Custom Safari Wagon. Model by Road Champs
1956 Pontiac Star Chief Convertible. Model by NEO
1958 Pontiac Bonneville - Indy 500 Pace Car. Model by Brooklin
1959 Pontiac Bonneville Hardtop. Model by NEO
1960 Pontiac Catalina Vista Flat Top. Model by Brooklin
1963 Pontiac Superior Bonneville. Model by Kess
1964 Pontiac GTO. Model by Del Prado
1967 Pontiac GTO. Model by Matchbox
1968 Pontiac Bonneville Convertible. Model by NEO
1969 Pontiac Firebird Trans Am. Model by Diecast Metal
1973 Pontiac Grand Am Coupe. Model by NEO
1976 Pontiac Grand Safari. Model by NEO
1977 Pontiac Trans Am (Smokey & The Bandit). Model by Greenlight Collectibles
1979 Pontiac Firebird Trans Am. Models by Diecast Metal
1980 Pontiac Bonneville Brougham 2-door. Model by NEO
1984 Pontiac Fiero 2m4. Model by Best of Show
1988 Pontiac Trans Am GTA. Model by NEO
1999 Pontiac Firebird Trans Am. Model by Diecast Metal
2004 Pontiac Aztek. Model by Greenlight Collectibles
2006 Pontiac Solstice Roadster. Model by City Cruiser