What car would you buy if you were a rock god? It’s a fun question to ponder, but not one to take too seriously since most of us can’t always get what we want. Someone with about as much (or more) money than a rock god will get to live that dream, however, when they purchase Rolling Stones guitarist Keith Richards’…
Dinos, produced by Ferrari from 1968-1976, were strange birds, having been named for Enzo Ferrari’s son but not carrying a Ferrari badge, since they were considered too cheap and too slow for the Ferrari name. Still, a few thousand were built, with over 150 of those recently gathering in Maranello to celebrate Dino’s…
When you’ve already got a garage stocked with Ferrari’s greatest hits, each time you add something to the collection, it has to be interesting. This particular Dino, now packing more than 400 horsepower from an engine stolen from the famous F40 supercar, would qualify as interesting.
Ferrari is apparently still arguing with itself over bringing back the Dino as a new entry level sports car, but there’s hesitation over brand image. They don’t want to start to look cheap, you know, like Porsche.
According to a new report, there’s a decent chance that Ferrari is planning on selling a second “entry-level” model alongside the current California T. Are you going to say it? Fine, I’ll say it. Are they bringing the Dino name back?!?!?!?!?!?!?!?!?!?!?!?!
It could be argued that there's no such thing as a Ferrari that isn't special in some way. But even among Maranello's brightest creations, the "Ferrari" Dino 246 GT and GTS have a unique emotional connection to the company's founder.
There was a time when nobody really wanted a Ferrari Dino 308 GT4. Collectors looked down on it because at first, it wasn't badged as a "real" Ferrari. Those people were wrong. The Dino 308 GT4 is amazing.
Long unappreciated in the Prancing Horse world, the Ferrari Dino 246 GT is finally gaining the love and attention it deserves from critics and collectors alike. And now, some lucky collector has the chance to own a very special Dino — and it's one that screams "start me up!"
Last week, the automotive world lost one of its best and brightest minds as Sergio Pininfarina died in Turin, Italy at the age of 85.
These photos, taken in February, 1978, show a Dino 246 GTS being unearthed from the front yard of a home in Los Angeles. The photos have been making the rounds online for years. But what's the real story? How'd the Dino wind up underground, and where is it now?
The 1980 movie Insatiable is one of the classics of cinematic pornography. Thirty years on, it raises strange questions about the longevity of porn versus that of ‘70s Ferraris. Here, in all its big budget and completely SFW glory, is Marilyn Chambers driving a black Dino for several helicopter-shot minutes.
Architect Steve Hermann calls his "Glass Pavilion" home in Montecito, California his opus. The nearly-impossible looking cantilevered structure is mostly open air, but the basement "art gallery" is walnut columns and vintage cars. Ferrari Dino? Mercedes 300SL? Excellent taste, sir.
Speaking of Ayrton Senna, look how Japan’s elite sports cars have grown over the years, with Nissan's modern GT-R towering over the Honda NSX which Senna helped develop.
Combine a garden party at an exclusive London club with some of the most exotic supercars ever, add a dash of people with over-hyphenated names and you've got London's Salon Privé.
Those of us who have been waiting to judge the styling of the new 2009 Ferrari California until we had non-studio photos to look at are in luck: Judgement day has arrived. These are the first shots we've seen of the brand new folding-hardtop Ferrari outside of the studio and not wrapped up in camo. But we're still not…
Ferrari welcomed us all a little bit early to the Hotel California, and yes, it's a lovely place. In fact, check out the lovely face on the new 2009 Ferrari California just to see if we're wrong. Despite being told we'd need to wait at least another week before shots would officially go live, the prancing stallions…
With just under 8 days until the official reveal of the new Ferrari GT, our anticipation keeps rising as the countdown clock keeps ticking. These new shots show off the camouflaged rear end of the upcoming stallion, an angle we haven't seen much of. Interesting to note are the vertically stacked tailpipes, something…