Chevrolet Impala is one of the full-size rides of the General Motors subsidiary of Chevrolet, introduced in 1958. The name of this car is from Impala, which lives in South Africa. The car in the United States was one of the most expensive Chevrolet models until 1965, which won the best deal and competed in the full-size cars market with cars like the Plymouth Fury and the Ford Galaxy 500. Impala has been known for many years with symmetrical and triangular rear lights. In 1965, Capris also introduced a sports sedan model derived from Impala with a high rush, as a series separate and above Impalà, which itself was at the top of the Chevrolet Bell Air and Chevrolet Busquin. Impalah's production continued until the mid-80s as one of the most famous full-size Chevrolet models. Between 1994 and 1998 Impalah was retaken with a 5.7-liter Capri's 8-cylinder engine. In 2000, Impala was introduced as a full-size front-wheel drive vehicle. In the late 1950s, Ed Claude, chief engineer at Chevrolet, considered Impala to be "a prestige vehicle for an average American citizen."