Iconic car brand Pontiac has officially gone out of business after an existence spanning more than 80 years.
The 84-year-old brand had been in decline for years and GM's agreements with Pontiac dealers have now expired.
Even before GM's bankruptcy, Pontiac's sales had fallen from their peak of nearly one million in 1968 when the brand's speedier models were prized for their powerful engines.
At Pontiac's pinnacle, models like the GTO, Trans Am and Catalina 2+2 were packed with horsepower and sported colours like Tiger Gold. Burt Reynolds and Sally Field fled the law in a Firebird Trans Am which raced through the 1970s hit movie Smokey and the Bandit.
By 2008, the last full year before GM announced Pontiac's shutdown, sales were 267,000, less than a third of those sold in 1968.
Formed in 1926, Pontiac made cars for the working class until a sales slump in the 1950s nearly killed it. GM revived the brand by connecting it to auto racing.
This year, Pontiac's sales are less than 1% of the 2.2 million cars and trucks GM is expected to sell. GM built the last Pontiac in May.