Moebius, yes. They should give that Bullet-nose a good hard look.
As for ICM, though, as it's been pointed out, they don't generally know from yanks; they're all about late '30s/early '40s stuff, European and linked to WWII. Besides the odd workhorse truck or two, the Packard's an exception only 'cause it was Stalin's.
And I wouldn't be looking for any Revell USA price points, either; the 1:35 cars are in the $40-$50 range stateside.
But man, are they worth it. The Admiral Sedan I have is so detailed, it can be upsized without anything added and still blow most biscales into the weeds. Outside of the Japanese renaissance in 1/20 F1 kits, Hasegawa's Jeep and Kubelwagen, and those increasingly rare occasions when Tamiya gets serious with a new car model, it's hard not to notice the ever-widening gap between automotive and AFV kits in precision and detail. I've long wondered what would happen if the same design discipline currently used in military subjects were applied to a mainstream automotive subject, and it's ICM that's come closest to answering that question, far as I'm concerned.
Only things I'd ask for are chrome parts and rubber tires, and lo and behold, looks like they're addressing that. Excited about the Admiral and six-wheeler as it is; if the Packard and the "Leader" car cross over, I'll be ecstatic. Maybe a '42 Ford staff sedan would fit in ICM's mandate, and if such a thing ever sees the light of day, watch out. Prob'ly won't sell to the WalMart crowd, but it'll be unlike any preceding model of a Ford from that era.
Edited by Chuck Kourouklis, 21 February 2013 - 10:02 AM.