HomeNews and EventsDodge Announces a Pair of Mopar Models

Dodge Announces a Pair of Mopar Models

Maybe it wasn’t “Last Call” after all?


Once again, Chrysler’s parts and accessories branch is producing another set of limited-edition Dodge-based Mopar models. The Mopar ’23 package for Dodge Challenger R/T Scat Pack Widebody and Charger Scat Pack Widebody models will be available at a cost of $3,995. If you have looked at the Last Call Dodges and weren’t moved, perhaps a Mopar ’23 will do the trick?

Both Mopar ’23 model will be available only in Pitch Black with unique matte-black graphics and Mopar Blue striping along the hood, roof, and trunk. Mopar Blue also highlights the badges that adorn the grille and Brembo brake calipers behind 20 x 11-inch forged aluminum wheels with Carbon Black finish. In addition, an all-new carbon-fiber rear spoiler is a Mopar ’23 exclusive. In addition, these Mopar-equipped vehicles are included in the annual factory customization program for the first time.

“Our iconic two-door and four-door muscle cars from Dodge are perfect vehicles to continue our annual tradition of offering exclusive, performance-oriented, low-volume packages of quality-tested, factory-backed performance parts and accessories from the Mopar Custom Shop,” says Mike Koval, head of Mopar North America. “With striking matte black and Mopar Blue accents, both Mopar ‘23 models will turn heads and be sought after by performance enthusiasts and collectors alike.”

Of course, being a Scat Pack, the Mopar ’23 duo is powered by a 392 Hemi with 485 horsepower. Standard on the Challenger is a TREMEC six-speed, with the eight-speed TorqueFlite automatic standard for the Charger and available for the Challenger. And, being a Widebody, they feature the competition suspension with Bilstein three-mode adaptive damping.

Mopar comes from “Motor Parts”

Inside, you’ll find an instrument panel badge with serial number, Alpine Audio Group, Carbon Suede Interior Package including carbon fiber accents and suede headliner, and the Plus Package, which includes the following:

  • Black Nappa/Alcantara seats with Scat Pack logos
  • Heated, flat-bottom and leather-wrapped steering wheel
  • Power tilt/telescoping steering column
  • Heated and ventilated front seats
  • Premium stitched dashboard panel
  • Bright pedals
  • Mopar-branded locking lug nuts

Each new owner will receive a Mopar ’23 kit that features a personalized metal certificate of authenticity with serialized vehicle build number and a special rendering by the Mopar design team.

Only 220 Mopar ’23s of each model will be built, with 20 each headed to Canada to enjoy the summer breeze in Grand Bend, Chilliwack, Red Deer, and beyond. Production will begin in September, with deliveries to follow in October. For complete information on the Mopar ’23 package, just follow the link at or

Diego Rosenberg
Diego Rosenberg
Lead Writer Diego Rosenberg is a native of Wilmington, Delaware and Princeton, New Jersey, giving him plenty of exposure to the charms of Carlisle and Englishtown. Though his first love is Citroen, he fell for muscle cars after being seduced by 1950s finned flyers—in fact, he’s written two books on American muscle. But please don’t think there is a strong American bias because foreign weirdness is never far from his heart. With a penchant for underground music from the 1960-70s, Diego and his family reside in the Southwest.


  1. If you would make chargers in a 2 door I would buy the first one. I know a lot of people that would buy them. I’m 70 years old and had a 71 Charger wit a 440 in it, fantastic car.

  2. “Production will begin in September, with deliveries to follow in October.”
    Production starts in September 2023 and it’s called a Mopar ‘23, not a ‘24?

  3. Diego, being a young’n you have no memory of a Charger coupe.A Challenger is not the same,Chrysier dropped the ball when they made the Charger a family sedan!If a coupe had been made they wouldn’t have been able to keep up with the demand,so no more smart-allicky replies please.I was there,you weren’t and I remember.

  4. @Diego Rosenberg – How are you the lead writer for a classic car website when you seemingly don’t understand the aesthetic and physical differences between a 2 door Charger and Challenger? Historically, the Charger was about a foot longer and had a 7 inch or so longer wheelbase. Depending on specs, a Charger could weigh as much as 800 lbs more than a Challenger. This accounted for vastly different driving experiences and street presence. Making a modern equivalent of these cars should have gone much further than making one a coupe and the other a sedan. Further, your failure to understand why it matters to classic car enthusiasts should be all the reason needed for you to leave this job and go to work for .

    • Everybody knows that the Challenger of the past is a pony car and the Challenger of the present is a full-size muscle car. It shares a shortened platform with the modern Charger.

      And the four-door Charger was introduced for 2006, yet you’re still belly-aching? Time to move on, mon frère.

  5. The new Challenger looks like an inflatable version of the original. The original had much cleaner lines and was simply far better looking.

  6. It seems the author believes no one’s opinion matters but his own. Pretty disrespectful way to engage with your readers.

    • There is no disrespect aside of being told, “I was there,you weren’t,” and “you to leave this job and go to work for”

      All in a news story about special-edition Dodges.

      I have thick skin. And we at the Journal love a fine discussion, but I’m not seeing it here. If you have something constructive to add, we would love to hear it.


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