Not directly, unless you signed some document or agreement which used your house as security or collateral for the car loan or financing. However, if the car is repossessed but is worth less than the then-current value of the financing or loan, the lender can sue you for the difference; if it sues you and wins and you still do not pay, it may be able to put a lien on your home (other options include levying on your bank account; executing on personal property, like vehicles; or wage garnishments in most states).
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