The 1991 was the last year when Buick produced its Estate station wagon, which was replaced with the Buick Roadmaster, a fully restyled rear-wheel-drive vehicle with a rounded aero look and a bunch of luxurious accessories. The famous name "Roadmaster" was originally used in 1936-1958 for the Buick's premium model, and in 1991 it was revived to be used for the new B-body station wagon. In 1992 the wagon was joined by a sedan version. The 1991 Roadmaster was powered by Chevy 5.0-liter V8 engine, replaced by a 5.7-liter one in 1992. Three rows of seats could place up to 8 passengers. The wagon came standard with simulated woodgrain side and back panels, and with a fixed sunroof (the "vista roof"), which was placed over the second row seats.
The 1994 Roadmaster Estate Wagon came with a more powerful 5.7-liter 260 hp V8 engine, paired with a new 4-speed automatic transmission. The improvements to the powertrain parts of the Buick Roadmaster included heavy-duty suspension and power train control module that ensured comfortable ride. New for the 1994 wagon model became the variable-assist steering, which was previously offered only on the Roadmaster sedan. Option package included air conditioning, cruise control, electronic climate control, programmed door locks, six-way power seats and remote key-less entry. Both sedan and wagon versions were equipped with dual airbags, while previous models featured only a driver airbag.
For its final 1996 year, the Buick Roadmaster was offered in a single model, namely the estate wagon. The 5.7-liter V8 engine with a 4-speed automatic transmission remained unchanged. The list of the standard Buick Roadmaster parts included anti-lock brake system, dual airbags, air conditioning, power door locks, and power windows. The on-board diagnostics system was updated, shifting from OBD I to OBD II. The production of this all-American icon was discontinued in 1996, bringing the era of the full-size family wagons to an end. One of the reason for that was the SUV mania that flooded the automotive market those years.
The Buick Roadmaster estate wagon was one of the last American full-size station wagons till the Dodge Magnum debut in 2005. The Roadmaster featured constantly refined safety, power train and exterior options, unavailable on the other vehicles of the Buick lineup. It was one of the earliest cars equipped with a driver airbag and ABS system. Extremely versatile, Roadmaster was able to tow far more than a regular front-wheel minivan or sedan with efficient characteristics.
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