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2019 Harley-Davidson FLHXS - Street Glide Special Touring

ID SG-618676 1HD1KRP11KB618676

Price Call for Pricing.

Harley-Davidson FLHXS - Street Glide Special 2019 price Call for Pricing.

Specs

Year : 2019
Make : Harley-Davidson
Model : FLHXS - Street Glide Special
Miles : 8,343
Exterior color : INDUSTRIAL GRAY DENIM
Interior color : INDUSTRIAL GRAY DENIM
Doors : 4 Doors
Stock : SG-618676
VIN : 1HD1KRP11KB618676
Title : Other

Description

Wild HOG's can't be broken What is it about the Street Glide that makes it such a special machine? On paper, it's anything but impressive. It's got a massive 114 cubic-inch Milwaukee Eight engine that produces just 90 horsepower. However, it's not like anyone chooses a Harley because it makes big power. No, they pick it because it makes vast amounts of torque, and indeed, the air-cooled 114 does just that. The big twin puts out a commendable 123 pound-feet of torque at absurdly low engine speeds. In fact, the whole engine is about keeping those revs low. It redlines at around 5,500 rpm, making the motor feel more like a diesel than a conventional motorcycle engine. That low-effort torque makes riding the bike relatively easy at anything above parking lot speeds, which is good, because the bike is heavy, as is the clutch. There is so much torque that you can almost set off from a stop in first gear without adding any throttle.

The Special just exudes all that is badass about baggers. It starts with the 19-inch front wheel and naked fender down low and the chopped-down smoked windshield up top. Add the blackout treatment that ties right into the custom culture, and you have a solid start on a proper boulevard bruiser.

The relatively new Batwing fairing provides better penetration than did the old barndoor fairing, but of course, this makes for a diminished protective pocket for the rider. That said, I love how the mirrors ride just inside the wingtips where they won’t clutter up the flyline one little bit. Inside the fairing, a row of four analog gauges displays the critical metrics along with a handful of indicator lights and LED screens, but the real star of the show here is the new infotainment system.

The Boom! Box GTS rocks a 6.5-inch “Gorilla Glass” screen that delivers pinch, drag and swipe functionality so you can quickly navigate through the navigation, weather, communications, and music options. Brought your music on a device? Plug it in. Want to talk on the phone? Use the Bluetooth. Share your music with the neighbors? You betcha. Whatever you want to do, within reason, the Special probably has it covered.

The blackout treatment continues across the instrument panel that bifurcates the six-gallon fuel tank. It continues all the way down to where both meet the deep-scoop saddle that slings the rider’s butt at a low 26.1-inches high, providing you have the requisite 180-pound body mass to compress the suspension that far. There’s a nice rise to the p-pad so your passenger can enjoy some increased visibility, but the saddle tapers off to nothing over the full rear fender and won’t be quite as tour-friendly as a full dresser.

A pair of hard bags provide a total of 2.5 cubic-feet of storage with some more custom flavor that shows in the stretched-and-dropped trailing corners. All told, the Special hits all the visual high points you’d expect from from the MoCo, and I’d put it as one of the best-looking in the world.

Mild steel tubing makes up the double-downtube/double-cradle frame. The structure fully supports the engine to spare the mill from having to pull double duty as a stressed member. Of course, this adds a bit of weight, but at 836-pounds wet, a few pounds here or there will have little impact; it’s still going to be a heavy machine.

Steering-head geometry measures out with 26 degrees of rake and 6.8 inches of trail. That means you can count on a certain amount of stability and tracking, even at highway speeds, but the trade off will come in the corners, as usual. Ride quality is fixed in the front forks, but Showa’s Dual Bending Valve technology make them as plush as a non-adjustable unit can be. An emulsion shock takes care of the rear end and comes with a handwheel that allows for easy adjustments so you can quickly dial in for changing passenger/cargo loads sans tools or dirty knees.

A pair of cast-aluminum Talon wheels mount the 19-inch front hoop and the 18-inch rear with 64-inches between contact-patch centers, so as “fat” as the bike looks, it’s no larger than the average Softail unit. Dual front calipers provide 70 percent of the stopping power with the balance coming from the rear, and the factory makes sure you can use it safely by making the ABS feature part of the standard equipment package.

The tires are pretty fat at 130/60 up front and 180/55 out back, so you’ve got plenty of traction to work with, and at least one safety net to protect it. Perhaps next year we’ll see the traction control and drag-torque features on the Special. Wink-nudge, Harley.

Features

Other

The Special just exudes all that is badass about baggers. It starts with the 19-inch front wheel and naked fender down low and the chopped-down smoked windshield up top. Add the blackout treatment that ties right into the custom culture

and you have a solid start on a proper boulevard bruiser.

The relatively new Batwing fairing provides better penetration than did the old barndoor fairing

but of course

this makes for a diminished protective pocket for the rider. That said

I love how the mirrors ride just inside the wingtips where they won’t clutter up the flyline one little bit. Inside the fairing

a row of four analog gauges displays the critical metrics along with a handful of indicator lights and LED screens

but the real star of the show here is the new infotainment system.

The Boom! Box GTS rocks a 6.5-inch “Gorilla Glass” screen that delivers pinch

drag and swipe functionality so you can quickly navigate through the navigation

weather

communications

and music options. Brought your music on a device? Plug it in. Want to talk on the phone? Use the Bluetooth. Share your music with the neighbors? You betcha. Whatever you want to do

within reason

the Special probably has it covered.

The blackout treatment continues across the instrument panel that bifurcates the six-gallon fuel tank. It continues all the way down to where both meet the deep-scoop saddle that slings the rider’s butt at a low 26.1-inches high

providing you have the requisite 180-pound body mass to compress the suspension that far. There’s a nice rise to the p-pad so your passenger can enjoy some increased visibility

but the saddle tapers off to nothing over the full rear fender and won’t be quite as tour-friendly as a full dresser.

A pair of hard bags provide a total of 2.5 cubic-feet of storage with some more custom flavor that shows in the stretched-and-dropped trailing corners. All told

the Special hits all the visual high points you’d expect from from the MoCo

and I’d put it as one of the best-looking in the world.

Mild steel tubing makes up the double-downtube/double-cradle frame. The structure fully supports the engine to spare the mill from having to pull double duty as a stressed member. Of course

this adds a bit of weight

but at 836-pounds wet

a few pounds here or there will have little impact

it’s still going to be a heavy machine.

Steering-head geometry measures out with 26 degrees of rake and 6.8 inches of trail. That means you can count on a certain amount of stability and tracking

even at highway speeds

but the trade off will come in the corners

as usual. Ride quality is fixed in the front forks

but Showa’s Dual Bending Valve technology make them as plush as a non-adjustable unit can be. An emulsion shock takes care of the rear end and comes with a handwheel that allows for easy adjustments so you can quickly dial in for changing passenger/cargo loads sans tools or dirty knees.

A pair of cast-aluminum Talon wheels mount the 19-inch front hoop and the 18-inch rear with 64-inches between contact-patch centers

so as “fat” as the bike looks

it’s no larger than the average Softail unit. Dual front calipers provide 70 percent of the stopping power with the balance coming from the rear

and the factory makes sure you can use it safely by making the ABS feature part of the standard equipment package.

The tires are pretty fat at 130/60 up front and 180/55 out back

so you’ve got plenty of traction to work with

and at least one safety net to protect it. Perhaps next year we’ll see the traction control and drag-torque features on the Special. Wink-nudge

Harley.

Standard Equipment

Additional Photos

Harley-Davidson FLHXS - Street Glide Special 2019 price Call for Pricing.
Harley-Davidson FLHXS - Street Glide Special 2019 price Call for Pricing.
Harley-Davidson FLHXS - Street Glide Special 2019 price Call for Pricing.
Harley-Davidson FLHXS - Street Glide Special 2019 price Call for Pricing.
Harley-Davidson FLHXS - Street Glide Special 2019 price Call for Pricing.
Harley-Davidson FLHXS - Street Glide Special 2019 price Call for Pricing.
Harley-Davidson FLHXS - Street Glide Special 2019 price Call for Pricing.
Harley-Davidson FLHXS - Street Glide Special 2019 price Call for Pricing.
Harley-Davidson FLHXS - Street Glide Special 2019 price Call for Pricing.
Harley-Davidson FLHXS - Street Glide Special 2019 price Call for Pricing.
Harley-Davidson FLHXS - Street Glide Special 2019 price Call for Pricing.
Harley-Davidson FLHXS - Street Glide Special 2019 price Call for Pricing.
Harley-Davidson FLHXS - Street Glide Special 2019 price Call for Pricing.
Harley-Davidson FLHXS - Street Glide Special 2019 price Call for Pricing.
Harley-Davidson FLHXS - Street Glide Special 2019 price Call for Pricing.
Harley-Davidson FLHXS - Street Glide Special 2019 price Call for Pricing.
Harley-Davidson FLHXS - Street Glide Special 2019 price Call for Pricing.
Harley-Davidson FLHXS - Street Glide Special 2019 price Call for Pricing.
Harley-Davidson FLHXS - Street Glide Special 2019 price Call for Pricing.
Harley-Davidson FLHXS - Street Glide Special 2019 price Call for Pricing.
Harley-Davidson FLHXS - Street Glide Special 2019 price Call for Pricing.
Harley-Davidson FLHXS - Street Glide Special 2019 price Call for Pricing.
Harley-Davidson FLHXS - Street Glide Special 2019 price Call for Pricing.
Harley-Davidson FLHXS - Street Glide Special 2019 price Call for Pricing.
Harley-Davidson FLHXS - Street Glide Special 2019 price Call for Pricing.

Hatch Auto Group

(480) 905-9397

1000 N McClintock Dr, Tempe AZ 85281

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