2020 GMC Sierra wears Harley-Davidson colors

Only 250 special-edition pickup trucks will be offered for sale

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Only 250 special-edition GMC Sierras will get special Harley-Davidson modifications | Harley-Davidson photos

The new 2020 Harley-Davidson Edition pickup truck isn’t a Ford F-150. To be unveiled January 11 at the Barrett-Jackson auction venue in Scottsdale is the Harley-branded GMC Sierra, of which only 250 will be produced.

The new Harley pickup is a collaboration between the motorcycle company and Tuscany Motor.

“Fans have long hungered for a limited-edition GMC truck that celebrates their passion for Harley-Davidson motorcycles,” Jeff Burttschell, vice president of Tuscany Motor, was quoted in the announcement. “Working closely with Brad Richards, vice president of styling and design at Harley-Davidson, we created a fantastic truck worthy of the Harley-Davidson name. 

“For the first time in history, it will be possible to rumble down the road in a V8-powered Harley-Davidson edition GMC truck.”

According to Harley and Tuscany, the truck includes more than 65 edition-specific components, including styling inspired by the Harley Fat Boy motorcycles. Features include milled 22-inch aluminum wheels, custom exhaust, stainless-steel gauges, billet pedals and two-tone diamond-stitched and perforated leather seating.

The trucks get custom-tuned BDS suspension lifts with Fox shocks, 35-inch all-terrain tires lighted power-deploying running boards, fender flares, redesigned hoods, color-matched tonneau cover and more.

The 2020 Harley-Davidson GMC trucks will be available for delivery beginning in February, the news release said. For more information, visit the Harley/GMC website.

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A former daily newspaper sports editor, Larry Edsall spent a dozen years as an editor at AutoWeek magazine before making the transition to writing for the web and becoming the author of more than 15 automotive books. In addition to being founding editor at ClassicCars.com, Larry has written for The New York Times and The Detroit News and was an adjunct honors professor at the Walter Cronkite School of Journalism and Mass Communication at Arizona State University.

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