Packard's rather inglorious final series, the 1958 model, often called the "fish mouth" for obvious reasons. Packard used thinly-disguised Studebaker bodies for 1957 and 1958 before closing its doors forever. I actually like this car quite a bit, but for kitsch reasons having nothing to do with elegance or Packard's long, long history.
Packard used a fin-on-top-of-another-fin in the quest for relevance in the late 1950s.
Rather more in keeping with Packard's real place in the automotive world, is this Twin-Six V12 engine from the early 1930s.
A 1942 Packard One Eighty Darrin, also featured in the earlier 1980 Car Show series.
1956 Lincoln, left, and 1957 Lincoln, right, show off their respective rear ends. The '56 was tasteful in every way, while the '57 went just a bit garish with its rising fins, but compared with other '57s from luxury makers, was still quite restrained.
1956 Chrysler 300B, the second year of Chrysler's "Banker's Hot Rod." Oddly, the first 300, the 1955 model, was named the C300 (this corrects my mistyping 300C the first time, I swear I knew that, lol—thanks to Paul NYC for pointing out my error!). From '57 onwards, the 300s were consecutively named, C, D, E, F, G, H, and then J, skipping over "I" as they felt it might be seen as 3001, then K and L, with the '65 300L being the last in the original series.
Even then, if I found some flowers I'd photograph them.