1971 Ferrari 365 Daytona news, pictures, specifications, and information
GTS/4 Spyder
Chassis Num: 14085
Sold for $181,500 at 2006 RM Auctions.
The Pininfarina designed Ferrari 365 GTB/4 was first debuted to the public at the 1968 Paris Auto Salon and served as a successor to the 275 GTB/4. It was given the nickname 'Daytona' after Ferrari's one-two-three victory at the 1967 Daytona 24 Hour race.

The Ferrari 365 GTB/4 first reached the United States in 1970. Some minor improvements were needed in order to satisfy US regulations and safety concerns. The US versions had retractable headlights under two panels. The wheel nuts were hexagonal-type whereas the European versions had three-eared knock-off wheel nuts.

Under the hood was a powerful 4.4-liter V23 with four overhead cams and six 40DCN20 Weber carburetors. Horsepower was in the neighborhood of 350 which meant the car could race from zero-to-sixty in under six seconds with top speed reaching 174 mph.

This 1971 Ferrari 365 GTS/4 Daytona finished in Rosso Corsa and Borrani wire wheels was offered for sale at the 2006 RM Auction in Monterey, CA where it was estimated to sell between $175,000-$225,000. It was offered without reserve. It has traveled less than 38,000 miles since new. On auction day, the vehicle was sold, selling for $181,500.

By Daniel Vaughan | Jan 2014
GTS/4 Spyder
Chassis Num: 14169
Engine Num: 251
Sold for $341,000 at 2006 Gooding & Company.
This 1971 Ferrari 365 GTB/4 Daytona was first owned by Bill Harrah. Harrah had ordered a 365 Berlinetta Boxer but was unhappy with the vehicle due to its limited cargo capacity and apparent handling issues. To keep one of their good customers happy, the Ferrari sent him a 365 GTB/5 Coupe that had been built to European specifications. A few changes were required to send it to the United States, such as adapting appropriate side and taillights, and appropriate smog equipment. It was finished in metallic copper-orange; the official name was Rame Mettalizzato.

The car had 36 mm European-spec headers and exhaust system which was better suited for performance than the US versions. It is believed to have been delivered from the factory with the full Euro A-Spec motor with P6 cams and a cold-air box for the six Weber carburetors.

The car remained in his possession until 1976 when ownership passed to John Robertson. During the 1990s the car was treated to a complete restoration with many of the components being rebuilt. The interior was sent back to Italy where it was fitted with new tobacco and black pattern upholstery. Since this very extensive overhaul was performed, the car has traveled less than 2000 miles. The car offered for sale at the 2006 Gooding & Company Auction in Pebble Beach, Ca. The car has had only two titled owners since new and is believed to be one of the fastest 365 GTB/4 Daytona Coupes residing in the US. It has Campagnolo Competition Wheels and Spineners, flared fenders, and a five speed manual gearbox. The engine is a twelve cylinder unit with dual-overhead camshafts and six-Weber Dual-Choke carburetors.

At auction, the car was estimated to sell between $275,000-$350,000. That estimate proved to be very accurate as the cars third owner got the car for $341,000.

By Daniel Vaughan | Jan 2014
GTS/4 Spyder
Chassis Num: 13865
Sold for $198,000 at 2007 RM Auctions.
Sold for $264,000 at 2008 RM Auctions.
Sold for $375,650 (€250,000) at 2009 Coys.
The Ferrari Daytona was the last two-seater V12 Ferrari to have its power plant mounted in the front. This configuration would not re-appear wear a prancing horse badge for another quarter of a century. The 3600 pound vehicle was powered by a 4.4-liter engine that produced over 350 horsepower. Zero to sixty was accomplished in just under 6 seconds. The quarter mile was accomplished in 13.8 seconds and top speed was achieved at 174 mph. The Daytona was the world's fastest production automobile at the time of its introduction.

There were over 1400 Daytona's created, but only a few were Spyders. This example was offered for sale at the 2007 RM Auction held in Amelia Island, Florida where it was estimated to sell between $200,000 - $250,000. It is powered by a 4380cc V12 engine and capable of producing 352 horsepower. There is a five-speed manual gearbox and four-wheel disc brakes. The odometer reads just under 32,000 km.

This car has been in the possession of its current owner for 20 years. The prior owner had the car converted into a spyder, and it is believed that Scaglietti had done the conversion.

The red Ferrari with black interior and original Borrani wire wheels did find a new owner at the RM Auctions, selling for $198,000.

By Daniel Vaughan | Mar 2007
Chassis Num: 14719
Engine Num: 251
The Daytona, as it was unofficially called in celebration of Ferrari's triple 24 Hours of Daytona success in 1967, was built from 1968 through 1973. The 405 horsepower V12 was capable of 173 miles per hour. In the Owner's family since new, this Daytona was delivered in February 1971 from USA Ferrari Importer, N.A.R.T. Team Owner, and friend Luigi Chinetti. The owner's inspiration for the purchase was North American Racing Team (NART) competing at the Daytona 24 hour race in 1970. While initially used as a daily driver, the mileage is current 44,000; and the Daytona remains largely unrestored, including its factory 'Orange' color paint that was very much typical and 'in fashion' for 1971.
Chassis Num: 14265
This car has been awarded a platinum trophy at the Ferrari Club of America's concours event at the Cavallino Classic with a score of 97.5. A complete mechanical and cosmetic restoration was performed on the car in the early 1990s. The car is always driven to event and has 125,000 kilometers on its odometer. A two-seat coupe, the 330 GTC is considered by many, including the late Phil Hill, to be one of Ferrari's best all-around road cars of the period. Larger than the 275, its contemporary, it was no less aggressive when it needed to be but certainly smoother the rest of the time. It has a 4-liter This restored 365 GTB/4 Daytona is serial number 14265 and placed second in class at the Los Angeles Concours in 2008. The Daytona was revealed at the 1968 Paris Auto Salon and served as a successor to the 275 GTB/4. The car did not rear the U.S. officially until 1970, and retractable headlights and non-knockoff wheel nuts were required for it to pass safety regulations. A four-overhead-cam 4.4-liter, V12 with six 40DCN20 downdraught Webers meant a horsepower rating of 350 under the hood. Almost 1400 of this model were built before the end of production in 1974. engine.
Chassis Num: 14819
Sold for $291,500 at 2010 Gooding & Company.
Sold for $407,000 at 2013 RM Auctions.
Sold for $687,500 at 2016 RM Auctions.
This 1971 Ferrari 365 GTB/4 Daytona currently has 24,282 miles. It has a toolkit, books and a variety of documentation. The car is painted in Fly Yellow and has a black leather interior.

In 2010, this car was offered for sale at Gooding & Company's Scottsdale Auction in Arizona. It was estimated to sell for $275,000 - $350,000. The lot was sold for the sum of $291,500, inclusive of buyer's premium.

By Daniel Vaughan | Mar 2010
Chassis Num: 14271
The Ferrari 365 GTB4 first appeared at the 1968 Paris Motor Show and was nicknamed the Daytona much to the disdain of Enzo Ferrari. Designed by Leonardo Fioravanti and built by Pininfarina the 4.4 liter V12 engined Daytona was capable of over 170 mph.

This Daytona was loaned to Brock Yates and Dan Gurney by car dealer Kirk F. White for the inaugural Cannonball Baker Sea-to-Shining-Sea Memorial Trophy Dash, or 'Cannonball Run' as it was to be known.

On November 15th of 1971, eight teams gathered at the Red Ball Garage in Manhattan. As the midnight starting time approached, Yates and Gurney stocked up on provisions: Swiss cheese, Hershey bars, Gatorade and vitamin C.

Gurney drove the first 18 hours through horrible weather at one point verifying the Daytona's top speed at an indicated 172 mph. They arrived at the Portofino Inn in Redondo Beach, California, on November 17th of 1971, just 35 hours and 54 minutes after leaving the Red Ball Garage 2,876 miles ago. With stops, average speed was 80.8 mph.
Beginning in 1947, Enzo Ferrari began building road cars under the Ferrari name. The first car was the 125 Sport, which was powered by a 1.5 liter V12. This was the beginning of a long history of Ferrari's preferential use of the V-12 engine in both his road and race cars. The 1949 166 Inter followed and was the first of the Grand Touring cars built. This evolved into the 195 Inter and the 212 inter as the engine and chassis were refined and improved. First developed for the track, the Colombo designed 250 was adapted to road cars and used extensively until the mid-sixties when the 275 was introduced. Built in both two cam and four cam versions, the engine was used until 1968. The 365 GTB/4 came next powering the Ferrari GT cars until 1973.

Pininfarina had long been the coachbuilder of choice for Ferrari. They produced many stunning designs during their career. The Daytona was introduced at the 1968 Paris Auto show. The new 365 GTB/4 was radically different from previous Pininfarina design as its sharp-edged styling resembled a Lamborghini more than a traditional Pininfarina Ferrari.

The Daytona is a traditional front engine, rear drive supercar. This car is a two owner car. The interior was restored in 2007 and the exterior repainted in 2010.
Chassis Num: 14385
Sold for $770,000 at 2015 RM Auctions.
This particular example has become known as the 'Condo-Find Daytona' or, due to the eight-track tape of disco rock still stuck in the K-Tec player, 'the Disco Daytona.' The car has been hidden in plain sight since 1990, tucked away in the corner of a parking garage in downtown Toronto. The car has been up on blocks and under a cover, with -35 antifreeze in its radiator. Currently, it is in the care of its original and only owner, Patrick Sinn of Toronto.

Mr. Sinn first saw the Ferrari Daytona at the 1971 Geneva Motor Show. Impressed by the car, he flew to Milan and then drove to Modena, where the Ferrari office is. He was introduced to Mr. Boni, the sales manager, who showed him the list price, options, choice of color, and upholstery. A contract was signed for a Bordeaux Red with a metallic base example. Inside, a two-color upholstery was selected. The car cost approximately $18,000 US and was completed in July of 1971. Mr. Sinn flew from Toronto to Milan to pick up the car. After taking delivery, he drove to Geneva. From there, he drove on the autobahn to Zurich. After about a month of driving in Europe, the car was left at the factory for them to do the first oil change and check out the engine before it was shipped to North America.

Mr. Sinn and the car were on the same ship, sailing from Europe to New York. Upon arriving in New York, he drove it home to Toronto.

In 1989, his father passed away, and he had to travel to Hong Kong to take over his shipping business. Leaving in a hurry, the car was put up on blocks and covered. He ended up staying in Hong Kong for the next six years. When he returned back to Toronto, other priorities in life prevented him from using the car.

In 2015, the car was entered in the RM Sotheby's auction held at Amelia Island, Florida. The one owner, highly original car found new ownership for the sum of $770,000 including buyer's premium.

By Daniel Vaughan | May 2015
Chassis Num: 14259
'Daytona' was never used by Ferrari to tag the 365 GTB/4 but is thought to have been applied by the press to celebrate the stunning 1-2-3 victory for the 330P4 in the 1967 Daytona 24-Hour race. '365' came from the capacity of one cylinder - 365cc - which when multiplied by 12 makes 4390cc. 'GTB slash 4' means 'Grand Touring Berlinetta with four camshafts.' The Pininfarina designed Daytona, handsome, fast and stimulating, was once thought to be the last of the front-engine, rear-wheel drivers as the Berlinetta Boxer arrived. And in 1995 Ferrari launched the 456 GT. Around 1,406 Daytona coupes were built, the last in 1973.
GTS/4 Spyder
Chassis Num: 14537
Engine Num: B1194
Sold for $2,640,000 at 2015 Bonhams.
Even among the already rare Daytona Spiders there are some even more exclusive. Having built a total of just 25 European spec Dayton Spiders, Ferrari would make a privileged line within the Daytona Spiders. This chassis would be one of those select few.

Just the 16th of 25 European Daytona Spiders, this chassis, 14537, would be completed in September of 1971. Considered the last great front-engined supercar, the Daytona Spider would be the most powerful two-seater of its day and would be capable of speeds in excess of 170mph.

This particular chassis would be ordered by the German Ferrari importer Auto Becker based in Dusseldorf. Complete with left-hand drive and a Rosso Chiaro livery over black leather interior, the car would come complete with such extras as air conditioning and metric instruments.

Rainer Haas, a resident of Hamburg, would purchase the car from Auto Becker a short time after delivery and would actually have one more extra added to the car. Per Haas' request, a silver band was painted across the nose of the car. This was a popular addition among European Daytona's and remains on the car to this very day.

Haas would own the car for just a short time before selling it. The person who had purchased the car from Haas would turn around and sell it back to Auto Decker. Decker would then feature the car in their book Ferrari-Faszination auf Radern.

Auto Becker would sell the Ferrari again, this time to a Dusseldorf Ferrari collector, Mr. Hartmut Ibing. Over the course of Ibing's ownership of the Daytona there would be signs of rust, which was common of Italian cars of the era as there was no rust-proofing done during the production process. Therefore, Ibing would order body panels from Scaglietti through Becker and would have them galvanized.

Surprisingly, these rust repairs would not be completed before Ibing sold the car in 1980 to a Mr. A.P. Van der Velden if Tilburg, Holland. A Ferrari aficionado, Van der Velden would turn around and have Autofficina Franco Toni, based in Maranello, Italy, repair and restore the car.

Interestingly, the restoration efforts would result in a refinishing of the car to dark blue and a red interior. It would remain with Van der Velden's collection for about half a decade before it would be sold to Swedish collector Leif Nilsson. He, in turn, would sell the car to Fritz Kroymans of Hilversum, Holland.

Over the next decade or so the car would change hands a few times. It would be with Kroymans into the early 1990s, and then with real estate developer Gildo Pastor before making its way into Alain Rouhaud's hands in 2004.

Rouhaud would have the car on hand for Ferrari's 60th Anniversary celebrations at Fiorano and then, in 2011, would undergo cosmetic restoration by Carrosserie Lecoq. Around this time the car would receive its Red Book, Ferrari Classiche, certification and a repaint to its original Rosso Chiaro livery.

Following mechanical refurbishment by Dutch Ferrari specialist Piet Roelo the car would be sold, in 2012, to David Holder of Geneva, Switzerland.

Highly original, and therefore, highly collectible, 14537 offers its owner an opportunity to own one of the most rare Ferraris of the 1970s.

Complete with its Ferrari Classiche certification and correct straight from production livery, 14537 would draw a great deal of attention as part of Bonham's 2015 Quail Lodge auction. After some very spirited bidding, the 1971 Ferrari 365GTS/4 Daytona Spider would sell for an impressive $2,640,000.

By Jeremy McMullen
Chassis Num: 14335
Engine Num: B1086
Sold for $748,000 at 2015 Bonhams.
In the winter of 1967 Ferrari would introduce a new prototype featuring a 4-cam V-12 engine. This new Berlinetta would be well received and would eventually lead to what would be considered one of the most beautiful models ever produced by Ferrari.

Ferrari would realize they could do even better. They had the looks, now it was about the power. The answer would come in the form of a lengthened Tipo 251 engine. This evolved engine would be 4.4-liters and would be able to develop a little more than 350hp as a result of six Weber carburetors.

This Daytona, chassis 14335, would be completed in June of 1971 and would be adorned with Rosso Chiaro paint and black leather interior. One of the extras in this particular model is factory air conditioning.

Upon completion, the car would make its way to the United States and Modern Classic Motors located in Reno, Nevada. Though the Daytona would arrive in the United States in 1971, the first known owner would be Emil Martini of Beverly Hills in 1974.

Two years later the car would change hands. Robert Martini would be the next owner. This meant the car would leave the west coast and would make its way to Hillsdale, New Jersey. The car would remain with Robert in New Jersey over the next few years and would even make more than a couple of appearances at the Ferrari Club of America National meeting. During this time a black trim stripe would appear. In addition to the stripe, the car would be seen with brand new Borrani wheels.

In 1996, and with the car still with Martini, the car would undergo restoration efforts. At this time the engine and transmission would be rebuilt. This work would be entrusted to Berlinetta Motorcars based in New York.

Martini would take ownership of the Daytona in 1976 and would retain the car well into the new millennium. Over the course of this more than two decade ownership the car would spend more than a dozen years in a museum.

Martini would not part with the Daytona until 2013, after more than 37 years. This long period of ownership would make this particular Daytona very desirable, what with its factory air conditioning and more than three decades with one owner.

Made available to the public in the 2015 Bonhams Quail Lodge auction, this 1971 Ferrari would certainly be an intriguing addition late in the auction. When the bidding came to an end a final sale price of $748,000 would be achieved.

By Jeremy McMullen
GTS/4 Spyder
Chassis Num: 14829
Engine Num: 14829
Sold for $1,650,000 at 2013 RM Auctions.
'And now, my friend, the first rule of Italian driving: what's behind me is not important.' It was 1976 when the late Raul Julia, in character as Italian racing driver Franco Bertolli, spoke those words from behind the wheel of this Ferrari 365 GTB/4 Daytona Spider, confirming them by snapping off the car's rearview mirror and casting it casually over his shoulder. The quote summed up the spirit of both the movie in which Julia and this Ferrari appeared, the madcap racing comedy The Gumbally Rally, as well as the ethos of the Daytona Spider itself. Out of the 1,406 Daytonas produced between 1968 and 1973, only 121 were Spiders. Equipped with a 352 hp, 4,390 cc DOHC V-12 engine with six Weber 40DCN17 carburetors and five-speed transaxle it has independent front and rear suspension by coil springs and wishbones and four-wheel hydraulic disc brakes on a 94.5 inch wheelbase.
GTS/4 Spyder
Chassis Num: 13933
Engine Num: 251
This Ferrari 365 GTB/4 was given a Spyder conversion by Richard Straman when it was owned by Carl Cantera in 1979. Many consider the R. Straman Co. of Costa Mesa, California was renowned for producing some of the best-quality Ferrari conversions on the market using actual Ferrari components in the process.

This vehicle is a left-hand drive, European-specification example that was factory-equipped with air conditioning and delivered new to Clarke Simpkins, a Ferrari dealer in Vancouver, British Columbia.

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania's Algar Ferrari acquired 13933 during the early 2000s and sold it to John Oppenheimer, who owned it briefly before Chuck Wray of D.C. Grand Touring brokered a deal allowing Roshan Siva of Vermont to purchase 13933. The car was later sold to Steve Frary, and then to a new owner. In January of 2016 it was given a full restoration at a cost of $108,450.

As of 2016, the car had been driven approxialtely 74,000 kilometers.
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
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166 F2
250 GT
250 Monza
250 Testarossa
333 SP
342 America
410 S
488 GTB
500 F2
500 Superfast
500 TR
512 BB/LM
612 Scaglietti
F430 GTC
Mondial 500
Type 340

Image Left 1970 365 GTB/41972 365 GTB/4 Image Right1972 365 GTB/4 Shooting Brake Image Right
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