Built from 1984-1990, the Werewolf is a limited-edition, high-performance version of Van Castle’s second-generation Dallas personal luxury coupe.

Though the Dallas used the design and technology common to Columbian cars of the mid-80s (aluminum unibody, fully-independent suspension, rack-and-pinion steering, CNG-fueled carbureted engine with dual exhaust), the Werewolf turned up the heat.

In place of the Dallas’ 4.7 liter, 220 HP 2-valve flat-8 was a 5.4 liter, 4-valve flat-8 with eight single-barrel carburetors and twin ram air intakes pushing 330 HP. Uprated springs, shocks, swaybars, bushings, steering rack and Donaldson JZ550 high-grip tires planted the Werewolf firmly in corners, while the 6-piston, 11” carbon-infused monoblock brakes guaranteed short stopping distances.

A six-speed manual was the Werewolf’s only available transmission and the rearend received a 3.31 limited-slip gearset. Low-mass aluminum driveshafts connected the two powertrain modules to each other and the wheels.

Dave’s example – a Glacier White vehicle with the Road Stripe black decal package – is mostly stock, except for the custom zoomie pipe exhaust system, Malvarex driveshafts, hood pins, Bradfield smoked light covers and Wakayama Impulse KLT-440 high-grip tires.