Released back in 1987, almost 30 years ago, the Ferrari F40 is still considered to be one of the greatest supercars of all time. It was the last car that Enzo Ferrari himself personally approved, and Lego has finally immortalized it in plastic bricks with its latest Creator model.
Every so often you meet somebody that’s driving their dream. Here are two.
Everyone loves the Ferrari F40: one of the most insane supercars ever made. Here is the F40 LM—the most brutal, track-focused variant of the F40—getting absolutely hooned on Circuit du Mas do Clos in France by ex-Formula One driver Jacques Lafitte. Turn your computer's volume on full blast. You're welcome.
Denver area F40 involved in hit and run with blue minivan.
Welcome to Sunday Matinee, where we highlight classic car reviews or other longer videos I find on YouTube. Kick back and enjoy this blast from the past.
There's a man standing in front of you. In one hand he has a gun, and in the other he has the keys to an F40. Do you think you have the ball(s) to make the deal?
The Ferrari F40 is arguably one of the most beautiful modern Ferraris, but there's no argument that it's the most bonkers. Giant turbos, huge wing, and no serious driver aids to speak of, it is not easy to drive (they crash all the time) as an owner in Vancouver discovered yesterday when he wrecked one in the rain.
Ace carspotter and friend of Jalopnik Sam Moores caught these two girls piloting a Ferrari F40 around Monaco. Where else?
One of the better recent gearhead parlor games is to compare pros and cons among Ferrari's four supercars: the '84 GTO, the F40, the F50, and the Enzo. Although the impromptu donut-making contest between the four in this video isn't what we normally consider, it has its significant charms.
The 1991 Ferrari F40 Lee Iaccoca bought new sold for an impressive $710,000 at yesterday's RM Auctions Arizona event. While the car had two owners after Iacocca sold the car it had an amazing 283 miles on it when it arrived in Arizona to be auctioned.
This is life as lived inches away from the triple exhaust of a Ferrari F40 LM, driven to death at Lime Rock Park. Whatever you’re doing on the internet right now, stop. Just stop. And listen. And watch this.
Recently an 80 year old businessman in South Germany lost control of his Ferrari F40 and hit a tree. As you can see, the resulting damage is far from a pretty sight.
Last week's crash of a half-million-dollar Ferrari F40 in Houston was more than just an unfortunate accident, it was, according to exclusive details Jalopnik gathered over the weekend, the result of a mechanic's test drive gone horribly wrong.
We don't have a lot of details on how this Ferrari F40 wound up sans front clip. All we know is it happened in Houston at the crazy, construction-heavy I-610/I-290 interchange. UPDATE!
The Noah's Ark of untouched supercars we identified yesterday as belonging to the Sultan of Brunei may actually be in Singapore, despite being sold by some Kiwis.
A broker is selling 25 Ferraris, three Lamborghinis, and a Cizeta, among other rare supercars. All are unregistered with delivery mileage only, which means they almost certainly belong to the Sultan of Brunei. Who is selling the Sultan's cars?
It’s got an F1-sourced V-12. It’s rarer than an F40 or an Enzo. So why is the F50 the unloved middle child in Ferrari’s line of hypercars?