This, right here, is a very rare Ferrari. It’s also a very dirty Ferrari. Its status as a running, driving automobile has likely been questionable for several decades, but it’s expected to sell for more than $2 million at auction next month.
After intruders stole a pair of Ferraris—a 1986 Ferrari 328 worth over $100,000 and a 1972 Daytona worth $2.5 million—from an Australian repair shop on Friday morning, The Australian reports that the more expensive of the two was found ablaze the next day. The 328 remains missing.
While Goodwood’s public parking lot might appear to be full of them, as Ferrari 365 GTB/4s are getting more and more expensive every year, many of these wonderful Pininfarina creations get turned into stationery garage queens. But not this one.
For sale: One "Disco Rock" 8-track tape. Also, the 1971 Ferrari 365 GTB/4 Daytona Berlinetta that it comes with. One of those might just be slightly more valuable than the other one.
I mean, you could buy it if you had a couple million dollars lying around.
When photos of the "Ferrari 770 Daytona" showed up last week from tuning house Milano Torino we made it clear we were skeptical. If you want to make a retro Ford Thunderbird on a Mustang platform have at thee, but try to make your own Ferrari and they'll slap that shit down faster than you can say "Glickenhaus" as…
If you couldn't drop everything and fly to Monza this weekend to drool over vintage racecars, this video is the next best thing.
Chuck Jordan is one of the most famous car designers of all time and, like all enthusiasts, he loved his Ferraris. The only problem was he was the lead designer for General Motors, not Ferrari, so one day his employees at the GM Design Center decided to have a little fun with his prized Daytona.