A 681 horsepower V12, four-wheel steering, a more aerodynamic body and a historic name. In short, that’s Ferrari’s all-wheel drive offering for 2017. Forget the Ferrari FF, it’s called the GTC4 Lusso now.
The Ferrari FF was a profound departure for the reigning king of Italian sports car companies. Before it came out, an all-wheel drive shooting brake would’ve almost been unheard of for the storied maker of the 250 GTO. But we could’ve gotten something very different. This silver, jacked-up crossover thing.
Could be an update or the FF's successor, just a new exhaust system or something different from Ferrari's upcoming V12 stable. Any good guesses?
The Ferrari FF is definitely, hands-down, the best shooting brake that Ferrari makes today. But if you could make it even better, you might hand it over to the nutters over at Novitec for some fiddling. And the resulting V12 exhaust note will give you shivers. Seriously, just listen to it when it starts up.
When Ferrari launched the FF it caused a bit of a stir in the automotive world. It tipped many sacred cows, being an all-wheel-drive shooting brake designed for everyday usage, and frankly makes less sense as a Ferrari than anything they'd ever made before.
Don't you hate showing up to the country club in your Ferrari FF only to have Chauncey and Heathcliff tease you because your car isn't tailor-made to suit your golfing needs? (They think they're so great just because they went to Yale.) Well, no more! Ferrari has introduced new options for the FF that should fix that.
The rich are better than you and me. They don't use gravity to go skiing — instead, they are pulled across the snow by the all-wheel drive Ferrari FF. Must be nice.
The Lamborghini Espada remains one of the coolest cars ever made. Why? Because it was a grand-tourer with room for four adults behind its supercar-grade V12 plucked from the Miura. Also, it had bizarre shooting brake/liftback styling. Is any car built today weird enough to match it?
It's not everyday that you see a Ferrari FF. And it's really not everyday that you see a Ferrari FF wedged under a delivery truck. Today is the latter, and it's a sad day.
Unless Ferrari is really screwing with everyone, this is Ferrari's next one-off, an all-wheel-drive V12 supercoupe called the FFX.
These are reportedly patent filings for an upcoming Ferrari. I can say with confidence it is a coupe version of the Ferrari FF. That would make it, in my eyes, the best car Ferrari could make.
A 651-horsepower Ferrari FF. A 1988 Audi 80. A half-mile drag race at an airstrip. Doesn't sound like a fair fight, does it?
A Ferrari FF costs about $852,000 US dollars in China, which is going to mean some problems for this owner. He crashed his super GT into the back of a truck in Shanghai, in the bike lane no less.
All-wheel-drive means you can safely drive however you want in any kind of weather conditions, right? Right? No?
In Geneva this week, Ferrari offered more insight into its recent collaboration with Apple. (No, not that apple, which is all Mercedes). The House of Enzo showed a Ferrari FF with two iPad Minis built into the front seat-backs for rear passengers' enjoyment. It's also got Siri smartphone integration.
Vorayuth Yoovidhya, 27-year-old heir to the multi billion-dollar Red Bull fortune and co-owner of Thailand's Ferrari importer, was arrested today for a heinous-sounding hit-and-run involving his new Ferrari FF and the Thai motorcycle police officer he allegedly collided with and then dragged some distance down a…
When you're taking your $302,450 exotic to a Cars and Coffee meet, try not to hit a curb, fly through a garden, and endup halfway up a flight of stairs. That's what happened to this allegedly-drunk Ferrari FF owner in Tennessee.
Ferrari has produced fiery sports cars throughout its long history, but the flames have been more literal than figurative as of late. The latest in a spate of ferrar-b-ques burned on a Polish highway this week, destroying a $430,000 FF coupe.