We brought you the renders yesterday, and now, the Lamborghini V12 Vision Gran Turismo made its public debut in Monaco yesterday at the 2019 FIA Certified Gran Turismo Championships World Finals. After seeing the actual vehicle, we could see the automaker manufacturing a handful for a limited run, complete with its large rear wing, Y-shaped lights, and 1967 Marzal concept-inspired side windows. Read more for a video and additional information.
The Lamborghini V12 Vision Gran Turismo concept is a single-seat hypercar that will make its first appearance in Gran Turismo Sport for PlayStation 4 next spring. It’s rumored to be powered by a 6.5-liter V12 naturally aspirated engine, paired with a 48-volt mild-hybrid system, for a combined power output of 819 horsepower, enabling it to sprint from 0 to 62 miles per hour in just 2.8 seconds, while topping out at 217 mph. Read more for additional pictures and information.
Many have heard of the Lamborghini Urus, but the Alfa Romeo Stelvio Quadrifoglio isn’t a household name, or at least stateside. This SUV is powered by a twin-turbo 2.9-liter V6 engine engineered by Ferrari, generating 503 hp and 443 lb-ft) of torque, good for a 0-62 mph sprint in just 3.8 seconds. The Urus sports a 4.0-liter twin-turbo V8 generating 641 hp and 627 lb-ft of torque, enabling it to hit 62 mph in only 3.6-seconds. Read more for a drag racing showdown video.
The Lamborghini Concept S is based on the Gallardo and sports a speedster (Barchetta) body that was designed by Luc Donckerwolke. It made its debut in 2005 at the Geneva Motor Show and intended to be a modern interpretation of the single-seat roadsters of the past. What set it apart from other roadsters is the ‘saute-vent’ (French for ‘change wind’) instead of a traditional windscreen, dividing the interior into two distinct compartments by continuing the bodywork between the seats, which also serves as an air inlet feeding the mid-mounted 5.0 L V10 engine. Read more for a video, additional pictures and information.
You could either buy a decent new car for $31,000, or this Lamborghini Murcielago 6.2L V12 pulled from a roadster that suffered a front end collision. The Murcielago Roadster employed a manually attached soft roof as a cover from adverse weather, but a warning on the windshield header advised the driver not to exceed 100 mph with the roof in place, since it was made of fabric. However, when not in use, it could be folded and fit into a leather bag supplied with the car in order to store it in the front compartment. Read more for a video, additional pictures and information.
Take a supercar, combine it with an SUV, and you get the Lamborghini Urus ST-X. Weighing just 3,637-pounds, it features plenty of carbon fiber as well as extra air intakes in the hood and a racing exhaust ending with new hexagonal tips underneath the corners of the rear bumper. Power comes from a twin-turbocharged 4.0-liter V8 engine producing 650 horsepower and 627 pound-feet of torque. Read more for a video, additional pictures and information.
Based on the Lamborghini Gallardo LP570-4, Italian coachbuilder Zagato rebodied a handful of them and they ended up in the hands of a few lucky collectors. Technically speaking, the 5-95 Zagato is an LP570-4 at heart, which means it’s still powered by a 5.2L V10 producing 562 hp and 397 lb-ft of torque with permanent four-wheel-drive that enables it to accelerate from 0-62mph in just 3.4-seconds, while topping out at 202 mph. Read more for a video, additional pictures and information.
Photo credit: The HuraCAM
What happens when you combine a $261,000+ Lamborghini Huracan with a $600,000 gyro-stabilized camera rig? The world’s fastest camera car of course. This Fast & Furious worthy creation was made by Incline Dynamic Outlet, best known for their aerial cinematography and gimbal technology used to capture those amazing sweeping shots from above. Read more for a video and additional information.
Colorado laser physicist Sterling Backus’s son was fascinated by the Lamborghini Aventador he drove in the Forza video game, and wondered if it was possible to build one, and thus project “Interceptor” was born. This isn’t going to be a 1:1 replica, as they budgeted $20,000 to the project. Som, to start, Backus hand-built the steel chassis and sourced an LS1 V8 from a Corvette for the engine. The panel layouts were found on the online design community called GrabCAD, and then those were modified for 3D printing. Read more to finally see the car in-action.
Liberty Walk was established by Wataru Kato when he was just 26 years old, and the tuning shop has been producing outlandish body kits for supercars ever since. When they first operated, the shop was built on a small vehicle lot where they could only exhibit 3 cars, and to this day there is still no other brand out there “capturing the current tuning zeitgeist” as Liberty Walk. Their latest Lamborghini Huracan body kit has been revealed ahead of the 2019 SEMA Show in Las Vegas. Read more for another picture and additional information.