The second generation followed in 1978, and it was the same car beneath the skin as the Chevrolet El Camino, Oldsmobile Cutlass, and Pontiac Bonneville, among others. Buick kept making the Regal throughout the '80s and '90s, when the third and fourth generations were launched, and it was these that switched from rear- to front-wheel drive, with their successor being based on the platform of the old Opel Insignia.
Now, if you have a thing for classic Buick Regals, then you have likely set your eyes on either the first or the second generation. Chances are your ideal copy is an unmolested one that retains the original look, or so we hope, anyway. If not, you should have your petrolhead license revoked, as no real car enthusiast would ever ruin the styling of an old-timer, regardless of the make and model. That said, get ready to meet one that falls into the brash category.
The extra inches between its belly and the road are the result of fitting a set of oversized alloys. These were made by Forgiato, have a dual-tone look and a five-spoke pattern, and were wrapped in ultra-thin tires to fit under the arches. And they're the main reason behind the flashy appearance of this classic car that sports extra tinted windows for some well-deserved privacy, as well as smoked lighting units, by the looks of it.
Now, we already told you how we feel about this digital build, and we'd never be seen in such a ride. Hopefully, you agree not to disagree, unlike most of the web surfers who commented on the social media post embedded at the end of this story. But we wouldn't criticize you if you like it. After all, everyone has their guilty pleasure when it comes to the world of tuned cars, don't they?