Alfa Romeo Giulietta 2.0 Turbodelta 1983 posters

Alfa Romeo Giulietta 2.0 Turbodelta

The Alfa Romeo Giulietta Nuova, also known as the Nuova Giulietta or the new Giulietta (series 116), was a vehicle created by the Italian carmaker Alfa Romeo. It was originally introduced in 1977, taking its name from the earlier Alfa Romeo Giulietta of 1954–1965, although it was a whole new design based on the Alfa Romeo Alfetta chassis, that included a rear-mounted transaxle. At its launch, the car was available with two engine options: a 1.3 L (1357 cc, 95 PS) and a 1.6 L (1570 cc, 109 PS). Two years later, the engine range was expanded with the addition of a 1.8 L (1779 cc, 122 PS) engine, followed by the Super Giulietta with its 2.0 L (130 PS) engine in 1980. In 1981, some major changes were made both on the exterior and interior of the car, although the engines largely remained the same. While the Giulietta was presented in the form of a traditional three-box sedan, it featured a unique rear section with a short boot and a small integrated aerodynamic spoiler. Another interesting point to note was conversion of some of these models to station wagons. The Alfa Romeo Giulietta enjoyed most of its success in South Africa, due to an effective television advertising campaign launched by Alfa Romeo. This, in turn, enhanced the car's 'aerodynamic' line, which was reused for the later Alfa Romeo 75 and Alfa Romeo 33. In many regards, the Giulietta was seen as the final hurrah for Alfa Romeo in South Africa before the launch of the Alfa Romeo 164 and 156 in the 1990s. At the 1982 Paris Motor Show, Autodelta released the Alfa Romeo Giulietta 2.0 Turbo Autodelta. This version featured a turbocharged 1.9 L (1962 cc) engine that produced 175 PS; however, the eventual production model had an engine that was slightly less powerful, producing 172 PS (170 hp/127 kW). All turbo versions of the Giulietta featured a black exterior with a red interior, though only 361 of these cars were ever made. 1982 also saw the release of two additional versions of the Giulietta: the 2.0 Ti and the diesel (VM1995 cc) version that offered 82 PS (81 hp/60 kW). With a few minor changes made before production was stopped in 1985, the Giulietta was eventually replaced by the Alfa Romeo 75.

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