Although the AMC AMX was short lived (only produced between 1968 through 1970), the model does have sort of a cult following by AMC fans. This sports car was basically a smaller version of the AMC Javelin, which took over the AMX name in 1971 for the sportier Javelin line. The AMX was ended in 1970 when the company hit financial hardship and had to cut model lines.
The AMC Eagle was released in 1980 as the first ever production model car to have full time all wheel drive, and was the last model built by AMC before merging with Chrysler in 1987. In fact it was the only model produced by AMC in 1987.
The AMC Gremlin was pushed through production quickly to become the first American sub compact car built by an American auto manufacturer. The muscle car era was ending, and oil/gasoline shortages were on their way with the OPEC oil embargo's, so the need for a fuel efficient sub compact car was ready for the market.
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The AMC Hornet was released in 1970 by the newly renamed company AMC, which was breaking away from the name Rambler. The Hornet was a compact model, but could be purchased with a large V8 engine making it a favorite model for drag racing. It did very well for being such a small car with a large engine.
The AMC Javelin was the first model from AMC to enter into the "pony car" market in 1967. The Javelin took the AMX tag in 1971 after that model line was discontinued, and represented the high end performance models.
The AMC Rambler model ended in 1969, but determining its beginning is a bit of a blur. The Rambler name was used as the company name early on, as a model line also, and trim lines over the years.