Concept Carz Home Concepts and PrototypesAbout Follow ConceptCarz on Facebook Follow ConceptCarz on Twitter RSS News Feed
 
 CoupesArrow PictureManufacturersArrow PictureFerrariArrow Picture365 GTB/4 (1968 - 1974)Arrow Picture1972 Ferrari 365 GTB/4 
Image Left 1971 365 Daytona1973 365 GTB/4 Image Right
 

1972 Ferrari 365 GTB/4 news, pictures, specifications, and information

Coupe
Chassis Num: 15741
Engine Num: B 2056
 
Sold for $770,000 at 2014 Gooding & Company.
Ferrari often derived names for cars based upon achievements on the track, or markets that were to be conquered. Such success on the road would give the world the MM, or Mille Miglia. Then there would be the California market and the spyder that would be built to match. In 1969, Ferrari would celebrate another accomplishment on the track. The result would be a radical design by Pininfarina—the 365 GTB/4 'Daytona'.

From 1969 to 1974, Ferrari would produce around 1400 examples of the GTB/4. In celebration of Ferrari's success in Daytona, the new design would be graced with innovation and performance. An evolution of the 275 GTB/4, the 365 would not be a mere step forward, but a leap.

A new 4.4-liter V12 engine with aluminum alloy block and heads would be developed for the new Daytona. Bristling with no less than six Weber twin-choke carburetors, a five-speed manual gearbox and ventilated disc brakes, the Daytona provided enough performance to take the street to the track.

Able to cover a quarter-mile in less than 14 seconds and reach speeds in excess of 170mph, the Daytona would be aptly-named. The front-engine and rear gearbox and transaxle would give the car great balance. Atop it all, Pininfarina would design a body with modern, simple lines.

Pininfarina would design a couple of different body styles for the new chassis. The vast majority of these would be fastback coupe design. However, Pininfarina would also design a spyder version. Both of these versions would be powered by the V12 producing more than 350hp. Pininfarina would also design a berlinetta version of the 'Daytona'. The berlinetta version would have even greater power. However, very few of the berlinettas would be built.

In spite of the performance and modern innovations, the new 365 GTB/4 would not be immediately popular. Though it was the fastest production Ferrari to-date, it was also the most expensive. Combined with the sleek, modern design and incredible performance, the 365 GTB/4 would seemingly be a popular choice. However, the design would later catch on and would become one of the most iconic Ferraris of the 1970s.

Production of the 365 GTB/4 Daytona would carry on until 1974. Chassis 15741 would be completed in late-November 1972. Soon after, the coupe would leave Italy and would head to Luigi Della Grotta, an official Canadian importer based in Montreal. Upon arriving in Montreal, the Daytona would make its way to its first owner—Thurman Manufacturing of Columbus.

Thurman Manufacturing Company would be specialized in the production of scales for heavy capacity vehicles and would be established in the early part of the 20th century in Columbus, Ohio.

In 1974, the year production of the Daytona came to an end, 15741 would be offered for sale in an ad in Autoweek. At the time, less than 4,000 miles had been accumulated. M.W. Blanchard of Minneapolis would be the one who would place the ad. M. Cummins, of Ohio, would be the one who would respond to the ad. Cummins would own the Ferrari for more than a decade.

By 1987, the Ferrari would have less than 6,700 miles on the odometer. This low mileage would lead Texas collector, Mitchell Rasansky to purchase the car. Once again, the car would remain in ownership for more than a decade. Then, in 2000, it would be sold again. It would later be resold in 2009.

At that time the car would be put through what was called a 'preservation'. While this would not be a full restoration, it would include such details as repainting the car in the original Rosso Bordeaux livery. The original Borrani wire wheels would be taken off and the famous five-spoke wheels would be installed instead. All of this work would be performed by Paul Russell and Company.

Upon completion, the Daytona would be sold to two more owners. More work would be done to the car during that time and this would eventually lead to the Ferrari being certified by the Ferrari Classiche department.

Having just under 11,000 miles accumulated to this very day, it could be said 15741 has been treated as an exemplary collector's piece from its very first moments. Complete with manuals, tool kit and Ferrari Classiche 'Red Book', the 1972 Ferrari 365 GTB/4 Daytona, chassis 15741, would seemingly be certified as a classic, an icon of the already iconic Daytona.

Sources:
1972 Ferrari 365 GTB/4 News, Pictures, Specifications and Information', (http://www.conceptcarz.com/vehicle/z8796/Ferrari-365-GTB/4.aspx). Conceptcarz.com: From Concept to Production. http://www.conceptcarz.com/vehicle/z8796/Ferrari-365-GTB/4.aspx. Retrieved 17 February 2014.

'1973 Ferrari 365 GTB/4 News, Pictures, Specifications and Information', (http://www.conceptcarz.com/vehicle/z8799/Ferrari-365-GTB/4.aspx). Conceptcarz.com: From Concept to Production. http://www.conceptcarz.com/vehicle/z8799/Ferrari-365-GTB/4.aspx. Retrieved 17 February 2014.

'Lot No. 34: 1972 Ferrari 365 GTB/4 Daytona', (http://www.goodingco.com/vehicle/1972-ferrari-365-gtb4-daytona-7/). Gooding & Company. http://www.goodingco.com/vehicle/1972-ferrari-365-gtb4-daytona-7/. Retrieved 17 February 2014.

'All Models: 365 GTB/4', (http://www.ferrari.com/English/GT_Sport%20Cars/Classiche/All_Models/Pages/365_GTB4.aspx). Ferrari.com. http://www.ferrari.com/English/GT_Sport%20Cars/Classiche/All_Models/Pages/365_GTB4.aspx. Retrieved 17 February 2014.

'Ferrari 365 GTB/4 Daytona', (http://auto.howstuffworks.com/ferrari-365-gtb-4-daytona.htm). HowStuffWorks. http://auto.howstuffworks.com/ferrari-365-gtb-4-daytona.htm. Retrieved 17 February 2014.

Wikipedia contributors, 'Ferrari Daytona', Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia, 23 December 2013, 05:20 UTC, http://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Ferrari_Daytona&oldid=587330673 accessed 17 February 2014

By Jeremy McMullen
Coupe
Chassis Num: 15965
 
This 1972 Ferrari 365 GTB4 Michelotti has a one-off Group IV Spyder body. It was ordered by Luigi Chinetti in 1975, designed by Giovanni Michelotti, and intended to be entered in LeMans race of 1975 with the NART in the GTX group. The car qualified but did not start due to the decision of the NART to withdraw all its cars that year. In 1978 the car participated in the Daytona 24-Hour. Originally painted in white with red side stripes and pacific blue leather trim, the car has been shown at the Geneva Motorshow of 1975 and then was repainted in red after the race at LeMans. The well-known car collector, Mohn Mecom, put it in street version with its present brown leather trim and electric windows. Originally conceived as a full Spyder, the car has been built as a Targa in order to get a roll bar and increase rigidity. With this one-off example, Giovanni Michelotti has designed a concept car with very modern lines which have not to be compared to a regular Daytona. This car certainly represents a piece of history and a perfect example of the fusion between the two worlds represented by the North American Racing Team and the Italian tradition.
Coupe
Chassis Num: 14491
Engine Num: 14491
 
Sold for $363,000 at 2008 Gooding & Company.
This 1972 Ferrari 365 GTB/4 Daytona was delivered new from the Ferrari factory to the United States. It was sent to Chinetti Motors in Greenwich, Connecticut, originally wearing Oro Chiaro paint and having a black Connolly leather interior. Its early history is mostly unknown; in recent times, it has been a complete nut-and-bolt restoration. Recently, the car was fitted with the optional Borrani wire wheels complete with triple-ear hub nuts and wearing the correct Michelin tires. The original Campagnolo alloy wheels are also accompany the vehicle.

In 2008, this 365GTB/4 Daytona was brought to the Gooding & Company Auction held in Pebble Beach, California where it was estimated to sell for $375,000 - $425,000. This was the first car to cross the block and it is a matching numbers example and the final evolution of the classic front-engined Ferrari GT. The car was sold for $363,000, including the buyer's premium.

By Daniel Vaughan | Mar 2009
Coupe
 
Originally sold to an Italian customer, the car was imported by and owned by former Vice-President of design of General Motors, Chuck Jordan. it was the subject of a practical joke in the styling department when it was given a 'Super-Fly' conversion.

The Daytona delivers over 375 horsepower and has a top speed of 175 miles-per-hour.
Coupe
Chassis Num: 15425
 
The Daytona, an unofficial nickname, had a hard act to follow. Its predecessors were the 275 GTB/4 and a myriad of 250 GTs, yet it maintained the technical lineage and run of commercial success going back to 1959 (and the 250 GT SWB). The 275-series was made from 1964 to 1968; the Daytona running out to the mid-engine Berlinetta Boxer in 1973, after 1,284 were delivered.

The masterful body design was created for Pininfarina by Leonardo Fioravanti, and manufactured for Ferrari by Scaglietti. They also made an additional 122 Spiders (GS/4). Early cars had fixed headlamps under acrylic glass covers. New US safety regulations said 'no', so pop-up headlamps were used instead.

In 2008, this red over black Ferrari 265 GTB/4 Daytona has had a new Wilton carpet installed, in the proper color and to the right quality. Another move toward original was the removal of an MSD ignition system, replaced by the correct Magneti Marelli AEC 103A unit. The Daytona's bodywork was created by Pininfarina and its clean shape, with its minimum of scoops, grilles, and other add-ons, still looks good today.
Coupe
Chassis Num: 16439
 
This unusual-for-a-Ferrari dark blue car is mostly original and has never been restored; its been driven only 20,000 miles since new. This model was officially called the 365 GTB/4, but is popularly known as the Daytona. The Daytona name came about in tribute to Ferrari's podium sweep at the Daytona 24 Hour race early in 1967. The Daytona was the definitive GT of the period, and its performance specs surpassed that of anything else on the road. The body was designed by Pininfarina and manufactured by Scaglietti.
Coupe
Chassis Num: 16333
Engine Num: B2078
 
This European-spec 365 GTB/4 first found a home in Europe, (the suffix 'A' designates its European specification), but it didn't stay there long, as it was imported to California in early 1973. Its engine, transmission, and suspension were rebuilt in the mid-2000s. The freshened mill produced 415 horsepower on the engine dyno. The Daytona was introduced with an engine that was a substantial revision of the 275's engine, its predecessor as Ferrari's front-engine GT. Called Tipo 251, its displacement was increased from 3.3-liters to 4.4-liters, with a bore of 81 mm and stroke of 71 mm. Rated horsepower was 352 bhp at 7500 RPM.
Coupe
Chassis Num: 15117
Engine Num: 15117
 
Sold for $167,200 at 2004 RM Auctions.
Sold for $396,000 at 2012 RM Auctions.
Sold for $660,000 at 2014 Gooding & Company.
This example, chassis number 15117, was built in January of 1972 to U.S. specifications. The car was ordered through Luigi Chinetti by racing driver, Dr. Harry Jones. Dr. Jones took delivery of his new Daytona in Modena on May 31st of 1972, and later shipped it back to the United States. In April 1985, after 13 years of ownership and showing 29,900 original miles, Dr. Jones sold the car to Dr. Carl Peterson, also a Ft. Lauderdale resident. Later that year, the car was sold again, this time to Diego Ribadeneira who retained the car for the next 18 years. By 2001, after adding just a few thousand miles to the odometer, Mr. Ribadeneira had the Ferrari repainted in Giallo Fly and the interior re-trimmed in tan leather with the appropriate black inserts. The car features the option of air conditioning. It is also fitted with a new Tubi exhaust.

In 2004, the car was purchased by John O'Quinn and would remain there for five years before being purchased with 34,071 original miles by a Rhode Island Ferrari collection in September of 2009. During his ownership, the car was treated to extensive restoration and detail work.

In 2009, this Daytona Berlinetta was offered for sale by Bonhams Auction at the Quail Lodge Resort and Golf Club in Carmel, CA. It was estimated to sell for $250,000 - $275,000. The lot left the auction unsold.

The car rides on correct Michelin XWX tires and Borrani wire wheels.

By Daniel Vaughan | Apr 2014
Spyder
Chassis Num: 16295
Engine Num: 251
 
Sold for $264,000 at 2007 RM Auctions.
This 1972 Ferrari 365 GTB/4 is a Daytona Spyder Conversion offered for sale at the 2007 RM Auctions held in Amelia Island, Florida. The car was offered without reserve and estimated to sell between $300,000 - $350,000. The car did find a new owner, selling for just under the estimated value at $264,000.

The car is powered by a 4390cc dual overhead camshaft V12 engine with six Weber carburetors capable of producing 400 horsepower. There is a five-speed manual gearbox and four-wheel disc brakes. It has been treated to a professional restoration and has a red exterior with an all-black interior. The car was constructed to European specifications with Italian style gauges and a 300 km/h speedometer. The front bumper is European, as are the Ferrari script knock-off wheels. The retractable headlights are also European, a feature that first became standard in 1971.

The car has spent twenty-five years of its life in Quebec, Canada where it has been driven sparingly.

By Daniel Vaughan | Apr 2011
Coupe
Chassis Num: 15105
Engine Num: 72X
 
High bid of $360,000 at 2013 RM Auctions. (did not sell)
After Ferrari swept the top three places at the 1967 Daytona race, the 365 GTB/4 was given its unofficial name in its honor - the Daytona. After the name leaked out during testing, Ferrari never officially applied it to the model. Twelve years later, a 1973 model finished 2nd at Daytona in 1979, driven by John Morton and Tony Adamowitz, in a way proving the cars namesake.

The Daytona made its debut at the 1968 Paris Salon. It had a tube steel frame and a body that featured a horizontal side crease below the level of the wheel wells. The early models had full-width plastic headlight covers. United States regulations rejected covered lights, and the solution was the pop-up light system, which was fitted to all the cars from 1970 onwards. In the back, the Kamm tail contained two taillights on each side, and aluminum was used for the hood, doors, and trunk lid. The Cromodora five-spoke wheels were standard similar to the ones found on Formula One cars of the era.

Pricing for the 365 GTB/4 rose from $19,500 to $23,940 through the model's five-year production run. The price of spyder (of which there were just 121 produced) would set the buyer back an additional $2,000. But for the price, the lucky owner would get the fastest production sports car in the world, with a top speed of 174 mph. The four-cam Colombo V-12 engine displaced 4.3 liters and generated 352 horsepower.

Competition Daytona's won the Tour de France in 1972, their class at Le Mans in 1973 and 1974, and their class at Daytona in 1973 and 1975. The 1973 Le Mans class-winning Charles Pozzi entry, driven by Vic Elford and Claude Ballot-Lena, was driven back to Paris following the race.

This particular example is an original European-specification Daytona, originally finished in Argento Metallizzato. The first owner is believed to have been Peter McKenzie-Sanders, of Willowdale, Ontario, Canada, from Motor S.p.A. in Bologna, Italy. The next owner, James Villa of Rochester, New York, purchased the car 13 years later. Several years later, it was sold to Connecticut banker J. Arthur Urciuoli, who adapted the car for vintage racing in 1992. Other work included a complete mechanical rebuild commissioned by World Wide Cars with the total cost exceeding $87,000. Urciuoli drove the car at the Mid-Ohio Vintage Races in 1993.

Along the course of the car's life, it was refinished in classic Rosso Corsa over tan leather upholstery. In March of 2012, the cabin's upholstery was completely freshened and fitted with a new, correct mouse hair dashboard by Coachtrim of Danbury. Michelin XWX tires were mounted on proper 15x7.5 inch Borrani wire wheels.

By Daniel Vaughan | May 2013
In 1968 the GTB/4 was debuted at the Paris Salon. It was also Ferrari's most expensive production model to-date and the fastest production vehicle of its time. Even though the design was very appealing, it did not sell very well during the first few years of development. Even with perks like running the quarter mile in 13.8 seconds and topping-out at 174 miles per hour.

It was dubbed the 'daytona' in honour of the Ferrari's accomplishments the year before at the American 24 hour race.

Pininfarina designed the fastback coupe and the bodies were built by Scaglietti.

A new V-12 engine was used that was capable of generating over 350 horsepower. It was a dual-overhead-cam 'vee' type 12-cylinder with aluminum alloy block and heads. It used six Weber two-barrel carburetors, four camshafts, and seven main bearings. The five-speed manual gearbox was mounted in the rear transaxle. Ventilated disc brakes helped slow the vehicle down, with a diameter of 11.3 inch in the front and 11.6 inch in the rear.

The early versions of the GTB/4 had exposed head-lights. It was not until 1970 that the headlights were hidden (pop-up). This was due to American regulations concerning full-width plastic headlamps.

Around 1400 GTB/4's were produced during 1969 through 1974. The majority of them being coupes. There were 127 Spider convertibles.

Ferrari produced a few berlinetta coupes that consisted of all-aluminum bodies and engines that were capable of 405 horsepower.

The GTB/4 Daytona was replaced by the 365 GT4 BB. The 365 GT4 was Ferrari's catch-up vehicle trying to match other supercar makers such as Lamborghini with its Miura. The engine being set in the middle, rather than in the front.
The 365 Series were introduced in the late 1960's and stayed in production until the early 1970's. The 365's were often powered by a Columbo SOHC 4390 cc V-12 engine with three Weber carburetors capable of producing around 300 horsepower. The front and rear suspension for most of the series was independent with double wishbones and coil springs. The 365 GT4 2+2 had an independent with transverse parallelograms and coil springs suspension. The 365 California had a live axle with coil springs rear suspension. The chassis was an oval tube ladder type frame layout.

Disc brakes were standard on all the vehicles, as was the five-speed manual gearbox. Many of the series received standard options such as power steering and air conditioning, uncommon at the time. When most manufacturers such as Lamborghini and DeTomaso were creating vehicles with mid-engined design, Ferrari continued to use their tried-and-true front-engined, rear wheel design.

In 1967 Ferrari dominated the Daytona 24 Hours race with a first, second, and third place finish. At the 1968 Paris Auto Show the public and press were expecting Ferrari's new berlinetta to be dubbed 'Daytona'. They were proven wrong when Ferrari dubbed the vehicle the 365 GTB/4, however, the name Daytona is a common reference to the vehicle even to this day. Ferrari had intended on using 'Daytona' but it was revealed prematurely so the traditional Ferrari naming sequence was used.

During its production lifespan lasting from 1968 through 1974, 1383 examples of the Pinifarina designed 365 GTB/4 Daytona vehicles were created.

The famous coachbuilder Pininfarina was tasked with creating many of the designs for the 365 Series. The designs were not new, rather they borrowed many of the styling cues of the prior 330 GTC and 275 GTS models. The headlights were courtesy of the 500 Superfast. The result was a visually stunning automobile with proven Ferrari mechanics and performance.

GT represented Gran Turismo. GTB represented Berlinetta or coupe. GTS stood for open models which were either a targa roof or a full convertible. '4' represented four-cam engines. 'C' represented 'Competizione' or 'Corsa' meaning 'to race'.

365 California
In 1966 Ferrari introduced the 365 California at the Geneva Auto Show as a replacement for the Ferrari 500 Superfast. The famous coachbuilder, Pininfarina, had been tasked with creating the body for the vehicle. The result was a two door, two-seat, convertible. The 365 borrowed many of the mechanics of its predecessor including the five-speed manual gearbox, chassis, and suspension. The front of vehicle was similar in design to the 500 with the remaining portions all new. With a top speed of 240 km/h, it was the fastest convertible in the world at the time. Disc brakes provided excellent stopping power for the 1300 kg vehicle. Production continued for only a year with a total of fourteen examples being created.

365 GT2+2
In 1967 Ferrari introduced the 365 GT2+2, only its second production four-seater vehicle. The vehicle would stay in production until 1971 during which around 800 examples being created.

The rear passengers had limited headroom but there was sufficient legroom for most passengers. The purpose of the vehicle was to provided performance and comfort. As a result the vehicle was outfitted with electric windows, leather interior, power assisted brakes, full carpeting, and optional air conditioning.

365 GTC
Near the close of 1968, Ferrari introduced the 365 GTC which stayed in production until 1970. During the production lifespan, 168 examples were produced. The 365 GTC was basically a 330 GTC with a SOHC 4390 cc V-12 engine. Visually, the vehicle was very similar to its predecessor except for the air vents in the front wings had been removed. In their place were black vents placed in the back corners of the hood.

365 GTS
The 365 GTS was a replacement for the 330 GTS. It featured a 4390 cc SOHC engine and had its cooling vents removed in favor of vents in the hood. Only twenty examples were created.

365 GTC/4
In 1971 Ferrari introduced the 365 GTC/4 as a replacement for the 365 GT 2+2. It sat atop a Daytona chassis and given an independent suspension. The same Daytona ventilated disc brakes were used. The gearbox was mounted in the front and the engine was the 4390 cc V12 but with six sidedraught Weber carburetors and wet sump lubrication resulting in 340 horsepower.

The design was once again handled by Pininfarina. The two-door, 2+2 coupe had pop-up headlights and five-spoke alloy wheels. During its production lifespan lasting until 1972, around 500 examples were produced. Strict American safety and emission regulations were partly responsible for the demise of the GTC/4.

365 GT4 2+2
The 365 GT4 2+2 was debuted to the public at the 1972 Paris Auto Show as a replacement for the 365 GT 2+2 and the 365 GTC/4. It sat atop an enlarged 365 GTC/4 chassis and given the same mechanics. The larger chassis meant more interior room for the passengers, especially the rear passengers, and their luggage. The styling was once again assigned to Pininfarina. The design was different from the prior 365 models.

During its production lifespan lasting until 1976, around 470 examples were created.

365 GT4 BB
The 365 GT4 BB, meaning Berlinetta Boxer, was introduced to the public at the 1971 Turin Auto Show. Its styling was similar to the P6 show car built in 1968. The engine was a flat-12 cylinder power-plant mounted longitudinal. The gearbox was mounted under the engine. This was a great design but ultimately created an unbalanced weight distribution with most of the weight over the rear axle. The weight distribution problem and the fact that the engine was mounted high in the vehicle resulted in a car that had poor handling and never achieved successful racing status.

The 365 GT4 BB was replaced by the 512 BB in 1976. The 512 BB was similar in design but featured a five-liter engine.

By Daniel Vaughan | Dec 2006
For more information and related vehicles, click here

NEW YORK AUTO SHOW CONCEPT CARS: THE FUTURE STARTS HERE
 NEW YORK, April 7, 2014 - With an awe-inspiring combination of new design ideas and technological innovation, this year's concept cars at the New York International Automobile Show reveal what's to come in the automotive world. The Auto Show opens to the public on Friday, April 18th through April 27th at the Jacob K. Javits Convention Center in Manhattan. The future starts here… Kia GT-4 Stinger Hearkening back to the glory days of purebred, affordable sports cars, Kia's...[Read more...]
Fiat at the 2014 Geneva International Motor Show
New Panda Cross • in just 370 cm, it provides all the exclusivity offered by the SUVs of higher segments • 'Torque on demand' all-wheel drive and Electronic Locking Differential function as standard with Terrain Control, the selector for lovers of off-road driving • Available with the boosted versions of the 80HP 1.3 MultiJet II and 90HP 0.9 TwinAir Turbo, the latter with specific 6-speed transmission with shortened first gear • 'City Brake Control' on request, the active safety syst...[Read more...]
SUBARU ANNOUNCES PRICING FOR 2014 WRX AND WRX STI
 Cherry Hill, N.J. - Subaru of America, Inc. today announced pricing for the 2014 WRX® and WRX STI®. Subaru's iconic line of sport models have seen their sales increase by nearly 40-percent year-to-date and have a starting MSRP of $25,995. The 2014 Subaru WRX delivers the biggest performance value in its competitive set. The WRX offers more power than rivals like the Ford Focus ST and Volkswagen GTI, neither of which offers all-wheel drive. In the WRX, a 2.5-liter turbocharged/intercooled fo...[Read more...]
2014 MITSUBISHI LANCER SPORTBACK: NUMEROUS NEW FEATURES/UPGRADES FOR THIS UNIQUE AND SPORTY 5-DOOR
 Mitsubishi Motors' utterly unique Lancer Sportback rings in the new model year with a plethora of new features and upgrades for this roomy (up to 52.7 cubic feet of available cargo space) and fun-to-drive diamond star-badged 5-door. New features and upgrades for the 2014 Mitsubishi Lancer Sportback include: ◾New audio system (Sportback ES) ◾New 6.1-in. touchscreen display audio system (Sportback GT) ◾New HD Radio® (Sportback GT) ◾New SIRIUSXM® satellite radio with 3-month pre-paid subscrip...[Read more...]
Six Decades Of Ferrari At Mecum's Daytime Auction
1954 Ferrari 750 Monza Headlines Select Offering of Italian Illuminati Mecum Auctions will present its 4th annual Monterey Daytime Auction, Aug. 16-18, 2012 at the Hyatt Regency Monterey Hotel and Spa on Del Monte Golf course, featuring some of finest machines Ferrari has ever produced headlined by a 1954 750 Monza Spyder Scaglietti. By turns part of the Engelbert Stieger, Brando Wang, Walter Burani and Roberto Crippa collections, 1954 Ferrari 750 Monza Spyder Scaglietti S/N 0462MD...[Read more...]
156
166
166 F2
195
196
212
246
250 GT
250 Monza
250 Testarossa
275
288
308
312
328
330
333 SP
335
342 America
348
360
365
375
400
410
410 S
456
458
500 F2
500 Superfast
500 TR
512
512 BB/LM
550
553
575
599
612 Scaglietti
625
California
Dino
Enzo
F12berlinetta
F355
F40
F430
F430 GTC
F50
FF
LaFerrari
Mondial
Mondial 500
Testarossa
Type 340

Image Left 1971 365 Daytona1973 365 GTB/4 Image Right
© 1998-2014. All rights reserved. The material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed.