The Lamborghini Jarama was not named after the famous racetrack outside of Madrid but after the Spanish district made famous for their breeding of fighting bulls.
It was introduced at the Geneva Motor Show during the spring of 1970 and styled by the iconic Marcello Gandini, who is famous for the Miura and Countach designs.
The design was deliberately understated and unspectacular compared to Lamborghini´s other offerings. The result is a roomy, glassy coupe, which still had a very aggressive Read More
An original, matching-numbers example, chassis 707 boasts a totally original interior. The leather seats display a light patina commensurate with the limited mileage covered. Incredibly, all carpets, including the boot, are original to the car, as are the Maserati-embossed floor mats, and under-bonnet and boot lid quilting.
There are 26,103 miles on the odometer.
The hood and hood cover are original, and the car also comes with an additional new hood cover for everyday use to avoid possible damage to Read More
Lancia commissioned Zagato to produce a more aerodynamic and sportier version of the Fulvia that also could be used in hillclimbs and track events. This model, designed by Ercole Spada, was technically advanced with its narrow-angle V4 tilted to lower the center of gravity. With 4,000 units produced, it is one of Zagato´s biggest successes.
The car on offer is a Series 2, which was fitted with a steel body and an upgraded 5-speed gearbox instead of the first series’ Read More
Over two decades in business, Monteverdi produced a wide variety of models — all limited-production offerings hand-built in small numbers for an exclusive clientele. The company’s products found their way into the stables of enthusiasts the world over, and collectors favor them today. For comfort, performance and superb style, they are hard to beat.
The car offered here is a 375/L High Speed Coupe, a longer-wheelbase 2+2 model that incorporates a small rear seat, suitable for children or overnight luggage.
The 8C 2900 was not a mere sports car, but the most advanced, modern and compelling sports car that money could buy. To the gentleman who was accustomed to watching the workings of his Swiss watch or mastering the intricacies of his yacht’s sails, it was a symphony.
It is a reality understood by those in racing circles that these high-performance Alfa Romeos and many other similar cars were simply tools used on a track, and Read More
Produced between 1982 and 1990, the Lamborghini Jalpa was the junior Lamborghini of the 1980s, and was designed to rejoin the battle with Ferrari’s similarly sized 308 series.
Major changes involved the quad-cam V8 engine with a capacity increase to 3.5 liters, and somewhat more aggressive styling, mainly in the side treatment of the body, which was again conceived and executed by Bertone.
Maximum power was 255 bhp at 7,000 rpm, good enough to give the aerodynamic Jalpa a top Read More
400GT chassis 1183 was manufactured on October 17, 1967, and delivered new in Milano, Italy, to dealer Lamborcar.
Chassis 1183 was most recently cosmetically restored in 2009–15. The previous owner, Rick Botting of Total Fuel Systems in Las Vegas, NV, started the work. Prior to completion of a full cosmetic and mechanical restoration, the car was purchased by Ken Sterne of Asheville, NC. The cosmetic restoration was completed under his supervision, and 1183 then went to Ned Gallaher of Gallaher Read More
One of the great names in post-war French motorsport, Alpine was the brainchild of Jean Rédélé, who began in the early 1950s by developing a competition version of the popular little Renault 4CV, which won its class in the Mille Miglia three years running.
By 1958, Rédélé was using a sophisticated tubular steel chassis, and in 1961 he introduced the A108 Berlinette Tour de France, which featured a tubular backbone frame, double wishbone front suspension and a Renault Dauphine swing-axle Read More
This Alfa Romeo was the recipient of a comprehensive rotisserie restoration. The South Florida collector who owns the car has a collection of Italian classics and executed the restoration with both his in-house team and Alfa marque specialists at Auto Veloce Inc. in North Miami, FL. Underneath, the car is presented “as jewelry,” and this also applies to the engine bay and interior. No details were spared in the show-quality restoration, as many of the parts such as the lights, Read More
In 1953, Fiat introduced their new 1100-103. The 1955 Trasformabile (Italian for “convertible”) is generally considered the work of Fiat’s design director Fabio Luigi Rapi.
Teasingly voluptuous, it had a forward-leaning stance. Divided mesh grilles at the front were complemented by a wrap-around windshield. The haunches were understated but set off with a broad, slightly diagonal molding. Trasformabiles were soon given the Turismo Veloce (fast touring) engine. There was an adjustable steering wheel and roll-up windows provided comfort in all Read More