Gibson may refer to:
In the United States:
Gibson is also the surname of several notable people:
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Gibson may refer to:. The last Grand Am sedan rolled off the assembly line on December 10, 2004. . Despite its success, the Grand Am model line finally came to an end. William Gibson (Catholic martyr). In the American market, when the Sunfire sedan was dropped for 2003, the Grand Am sedan was the only compact sedan in Pontiac's lineup. William Gibson (novelist), the science fiction, cyberpunk novelist, author of Neuromancer. The Pontiac Grand Am enjoyed success as a compact sedan filling a niche as a comfortable, affordable, reliable, yet sporty car.
William Gibson (playwright), author of 'The Miracle Worker. Safety features as dual front airbags and anti-lock brakes were now standard throughout the line, as well as traction control (ETS). Wilfrid Wilson Gibson. Each variant added various features such as power windows and locks, dual rear exhausts, a more powerful engine (3.4 L V6) than the Ecotec, or alloy wheels. Thomas Milner Gibson. This generation of the Grand Am was sold in five variants, the SE, SE1, SE2, GT, and GT1. Steve Gibson, of Gibson Research, makers of SpinRite. In 2002, the design was further refined by removing the ribbed body cladding for a "cleaner" appearance.
Gibson. The very first 1999 Grand Am rolled off the assembly line on June 15, 1998. Robert L. In 1999, the Grand Am was redesigned once again, with its only identical sibling being the Oldsmobile Alero. Gibson. There were minor cosmetic changes in 1996, and the last year of this Grand Am was 1998. Randall L. The top engine choice was a 2.3 L 16-valve High Output Quad-4 which produced 175 hp (130 kW) at 6200 RPM and 155 ft·lbf (210 N·m) at 5200 RPM.
Mel Gibson, film actor, director and producer. This generation was available with either a four or six-cylinder engine. Kirk Gibson. The redesign was radical compared to the 1989 refresh of its midsize cousin, the Pontiac 6000, due to the fact that it no longer bore a resemblence to its X-body ancestors. Jon Gibson (minimalist musician). In 1992, the GM N platform was redesigned, resulting in a newer looking Grand Am. John Gibson (Indiana). It was based on the N platform, along with its siblings the Buick Somerset and the Oldsmobile Cutlass Calais.
John Gibson (media host). The Pontiac Grand Am was reintroduced as a compact car by GM in 1985 to replace the Phoenix. Jill Gibson. . Jabbar Gibson. From 1985-2006, all Pontiac Grand Ams were built in Lansing, Michigan. Gibson, the American psychologist influential in the field of visual perception. It had two 3-year runs; 1973 to 1975 and 1978 to 1980, after which the A-body Grand Am was cancelled.
J. The Pontiac Grand Am began in 1973 as a midsize car on the GM A body. J. Ian Gibson (artist). Hutton Gibson.
Hoot Gibson. Guy Gibson. Gordon Gibson. Edward Gibson.
Edmund Gibson. Don Gibson. Deborah Gibson, is a singer, Broadway performer and former teen idol, credited as Debbie Gibson during her Teen Idol days. Colin Gibson.
Christopher Burke Gibson. Chris Gibson (game), fictional race driver. Chris Gibson (Tasmania), Australian politician. Gibson.
Charles H. Charles Dana Gibson is a famous American graphic artist. Charles Gibson. Bob Gibson (musician) was an American folksinger.
Bob Gibson was a baseball player. Althea Gibson. Alfred Gibson. Alexander Gibson.
Gibson Desert. Gibson, Western Australia – a small village. Gibson, Wisconsin. Gibson County, Tennessee.
Gibson, Tennessee. Gibson Township, Michigan. Gibson, Louisiana. Gibson County, Indiana.
Gibson Martini, see Martini cocktail. Gibson, to Hack. Gibson Amphitheatre. Gibson Girl.
Gibson Appliance. Gibson Guitar Corporation.