I was flipping through a February 1969 copy of Road & Track (my antifreeze colonic lady really needs to update her waiting room magazines) when I happened to see this remarkable chance pairing of advertisements:
If you’ve been watching the 24 Hours of Daytona, you may have been baffled by the speed of the Lamborghinis. Several drivers mentioned that the Lamborghini Huracán GT3s are significantly faster than the rest of the GTD class, but the two leading Lamborghinis solved that issue by taking each other out late at night.
There’s something vaguely prehistoric about a Lamborghini Huracán GT3 race car with a neon green back window. Lizardlike. Beastly. Photo credit: Lamborghini GT3
Lamborghini upgraded the original Countach to LP400 S specification officially after two prototypes were built for customers who demanded Pirelli’s new P7 tires on their supercars. Front lift, what front lift?
Just a few days ago, David Mahler had his contracting company quit the agreements with the state of Louisiana to remove Confederate monuments, citing death threats and threatening calls to his home. It seems like quitting wasn’t enough for some disturbed people, as his Lamborghini was found burned to the ground this…
By now we all know most modern Lamborghinis have a bit of a... design issue. I, in grand Lamborghini style, would even call it a feature. They tend to catch fire every so often. Said fire will often come at the most inopportune moments, too, like when you’re a valet taking somebody else’s Lambo out for a joyride.
The Lamborghini Gallardo is now officially the most versatile vehicle on the planet. Who needs a Land Rover when you can have one of these?
Horacio Pagani got his start in the carmaking industry working at Lamborghini. Take a look at the upcoming Pagani Huayra BC and those Lambo traditions start to show.
These days five grand will get you a lot of used car. Maybe you bought one recently, like a ‘90s Miata for autocross duty, or a high-mileage Cavalier because your alimony payments meant that leased Cayman had to go. If so, you are a fool, because you could have bought this Lamborghini Diablo instead.
“White Christmas” might mean something else to Lamborghini owners. [Image: Lamborghini]
Remember when Lamborghinis had rear-wheel drive and gated manuals? Pepperidge Farm remembers.
Step one: become arguably the best drifter in the world and master every kind of traditional drift machine ever made. Step two: buy a Lamborghini.
Lamborghini is set to debut a limited run model at the Geneva Motor Show to celebrate founder/Enzo Ferrari nemesis Ferruccio Lamborghini’s 100th birthday. The car will reportedly retail for $1.2M, but won’t be based on a unique platform, according to Pistonhead’s interview with CEO Stephan Winkelmann.
Poor Matt Farah was trying to have a time of his life driving a supercharged Lamborghini Huracan in the canyons of California when he ran into this logger man, dragging a big chunk of tree just down the road. And breaking things.
I’m sure whatever you’re doing is important. But it’s not as important as watching a Lamborghini Murcielago and a new Ford Mustang tandem drift battle on deserted forest roads of Japan.
The rear-wheel drive Lamborghini Huracan LP580-2 is supposed to silence all who claim the standard Huracan is a bit difficult to enjoy at its limit, but can less grip cure that with just a few powerslides? Evo went to Qatar to find out.
Winter is coming, and we could all use a Hawaiian detour right now. But if you don’t exactly have island dreams coming true sometime in the near future, find peace in this Lamborghini heading down an oceanside highway.
Ever since they started offering AWD on the Diablo, Lamborghini has offered an extra high-performance, rear-wheel drive version of their top all-wheel drive supercar. But they just backed down on a RWD Aventador, and the reason they gave is kind of hilarious.