As was the case with all other 1972 full size models from Chrysler Corp., this year's Furys received a substantial facelift of the body sheetmetal. With it came a completely new twin-loop front bumper design and a new rear bumper. The model lineup didn't really change but residing at the top instead of the Sport Fury now were the Fury Gran Coupe and Gran Sedan (only offerd in hardtop configuration). They could be easily identified by their headlights being concealed by a grille consisting of thin vertical blades. Later in the model year, this grille with concealed headlights became an option on all Fury models. Ranking below the Gran models were the Fury III, II and I models featuring a grille with exposed headlights and horizontal elements including a divider bar. Sport Suburban and regular Suburban wagons were also available. With the Sport Fury nameplate being decomissioned, the GT was also gone for good.
Again this year, 2-door hardtops could be had with either a formal roof (which resembled previous years regular hardtop roofline) or the regular hardtop with squarish rear side window. The latter followed the design of the 1972 Dodge and Chrysler 2-door hardtop design and was said to look sportier. What caused some controversial discussions was the design of the lower quarter panels. It featured a triangular shape facing downward in front of the rear wheels. On the regular 2-door hardtops, this shape even repeated behind the rear wheels, making for an inverted trapezoid which optically housed the wheel. In conjunctin with the position of the lower vinyl roof molding, which sat higher up on the C-pillar, this made for a factory Kustom or "lead-sled" look.