Horacio Pagani says the Huyra roadster will arrive in 2013, he might consider a less-expensive supercar for his next project, and that his first choice for naming the throat-catching Huyara was "Da Vinci."
Wait, are you saying that ancient legends of the Aymara tell us of Huayra Tata, god of wind, who commands the breezes, winds and blizzards that invade the mountains, cliffs and hills of the Andean Highlands? That is fascinating.
By now you've heard 700hp is the new 600hp, and the 6.0-liter, twin-turbo V12 is the new... oops, killed another analogy dead. Yes, Pagani's Huayra debuted in Geneva, and it looks like it wants to be anywhere but there.
A $1.5 million Pagani Zonda registered in Monaco spun out of control at 199 mph earlier this week on Italy's A10 autostrada. Miraculously, the young Italian-Argentine-German driver survived, but sadly, the black Zonda F gave its life so he might hoon catastrophically another day.
After CAR magazine put the Pagani Huayra on its cover, CarsUK unleashed this shot, showing a menacing collections of scoops, sleek headlamps and ... sorry, it's a catfish. I see a catfish. A 700-hp, one-million euro catfish. [CarsUK]
Facebook's game for the car-obsessed cubicle worker, Car Town, is adding a new digital car to help you take down that pesky McLaren F1: a Pagani Zonda. Time to get those interns to start cranking out more paint jobs.
This video appeared today at the domain Deus Venti, bearing the name of Modenadesign in the source code. Modenadesign is the company that builds the Pagani Zonda and Deus Venti means, roughly, "God of the Winds" in latin. It's on.
It's hard to grasp just how spectacular the Pagani Zonda is until you've seen one in person. They aren't automobiles, they're craft-built dream machines fantastic down to the smallest detail. Photographer Ronnie Renaldi has captured some of that magic.
The Pagani Zonda R was supposedly the last hurrah in the Zonda line, but one filthy rich American buyer's convinced them to build one more, the Zonda HH. The one-off convertible uses all the top shelf pieces and no restraint.
6:48 versus the ultimate record of 6:11 means a quasi-production car is now within 10% of the time set in the fastest Porsche sports prototype by a man who made Ayrton Senna look timid. Let’s dive into some numbers.
The test driver of the twin-turbocharged Pagani C9 prototype hopefully learned something valuable about the car's performance in the seconds before the $1.3 million Italian exotic slammed into a wall outside Stuttgart.
You're going to want to take three minutes, put down what you're doing and watch this. Pagani put together an homage to its track-day specialist, the Zonda R. It's the finest piece of product-focused marketing we've seen in ages.