The competition between Ferrari and Lamborghini has been going strong since the sixties.
Today, the 250 GTO is one of the most valuable cars in existence. Driving the values, is its rich racing pedigree, with success in many races. The car even won in the Le Man 24 hour race twice.
At its debut, the Miura was the fastest production car in the world.
During its production run, 764 examples were produced.
It was one of the first Ferrari-badged cars to be fitted with a V8, Enzo Ferrari had previously insisted on V12s only.
Perhaps one of the most well-known Lamborghinis ever produced. 1,983 models were produced, and despite the relatively high production numbers, demand remained insatiable.
ntended to be a celebration of the 40th anniversary of Ferrari, the car had a lot to live up to. Thankfully, it didn't disappoint and was widely regarded as the first 200 mph production car.
The Jalpa was intended to cater to a slightly more cash-conservative segment of the market. The car had much-improved visibility and was generally far easier to handle.
Being Pininfarina styled, the F355 was another great-looking car.
the Diablo sought to fill the gap left behind. The car didn't disappoint, and was very successful, selling around 3000 units globally.
A car that's even more deserving of being called the decade's greatest for its quality, timelessness, and sheer impact on the supercar market.
The styling of the car is easily the standout feature of the entire vehicle. The Murcielago is a real head-turner, and there's no chance you'll ever go unnoticed in an LP 640.