1964 ferrari 275




1964 ferrari 275

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  • An historic, unique, and unrepeatable opportunity to acquire such an important automobile; The first of only three Works berlinetta competizione cars built; rarer.

    Now another impressive bidding scenario is shaping up as one of only three Ferrari GTB/C Speciale's goes up for auction next month.

    Ferrari GTB/C Speciale, price $m (£m at today's exchange rate) – Ferrari built just three of these cars, each with lightweight aluminium.

    1964 ferrari 275

    1964 ferrari 275

    A Series Two version with a longer nose appeared in When it comes to cars 30 years and older, it's tough to find them in great shape. Formerly used as an aircraft tug by the German Army, it spent its active duty garaged inside hangars, preserving its rugged body. It was to be a custom run of 25 cars straight from Scaglietti, but because of low sales, just 10 were built in and , making this one of the most valuable Ferraris.

    1964 ferrari 275

    1964 ferrari 275

    1964 ferrari 275

    1964 ferrari 275

    1964 ferrari 275

    Hyper-rare Ferrari GTB/C Speciale heads to auction in California

    Please note, internet bidding will not be offered on this lot. Interested parties wishing to bid remotely are encouraged to bid via telephone or absentee. Please click here to register. Few motor cars in the world possess such intrinsic desirability that their availability at auction sends shockwaves through the community of automotive enthusiasts around the world; fewer still are so exceptionally rare, fast, and achingly beautiful that they attain legendary status.

    These select few motor cars, at the highest point on the capstone of the collector car pyramid, represent the benchmark from which all superlatives in automotive history are born. They are, quite inarguably, the most important cars in the world.

    1964 ferrari 275

    Even within this exclusive group, stands out among its peers. The era into which was born saw Ferrari not only dominate endurance racing but experience a serious challenge from the American Ford-powered teams in both the prototype and GT classes. Ferrari knew it had a chance for victory in with a new competition-ready version of its GTB, which was to be released at the Paris Motor Show in October of As the first Ferrari with an independent rear suspension and a transaxle gearbox, it was a major improvement over the outgoing series and a superb evolution of the front-engined GTO.

    This engine was specifically developed with big valves and cylinder heads, like the GTO or LM, 9. It uniquely hand built in all respects, as were the two cars that followed. As per the build sheet, the car was originally fitted with a LM type exhaust with side pipes.

    1964 ferrari 275

    For added ventilation to the brakes, two oval slots were cut in the nose and another three vents behind the rear wheels. Additionally, the car features an outside aluminum fuel filler cap, specific to the liter fuel tank, to allow for faster fueling during pit stops and a stunningly sculpted air-intake on the hood. Inside, a pair of GTO-style aluminum bucket seats holds both driver and passenger firmly in position.

    All told, Ferrari had arranged a powerful arsenal for Le Mans. They were determined to dominate not just one but both categories. Determined to see the car compete, Ferrari offered to accept homologation at the weight stated for the road-going GTB, but the FIA refused and Ferrari decided that it would not compete in the season in the GT class.

    Eventually, both sides would reach a compromise by June of , but only chassis would see competitive action during that season. Although its racing career was brief, quickly proved the potency of the Speciales, finishing an incredible third overall at the 24 Hours of Le Mans, a record that has stood ever since as the best finish by a front-engined car. It was registered to Cartiere del Timavo, his paper producing company. Furthermore, the factory also fitted front half bumpers and full rear bumpers, indicating that the car would be used by its first private owner on the road.

    1964 ferrari 275

    Ferraro passed the car to Alessandro Gregori in , and around this time the car had gained a silver band over its grey paint. Chassis then traveled to the United Kingdom, where it was sold to Colonel E. Wilson of London, who then passed the car to long-term owner Michel Pobrejeski of Boulogne-Billancourt, who retained the car for 25 years.

    Within about the first decade of its life, three GTO style nose vents were cut into the bodywork, in order to provide better ventilation to the engine—a welcome improvement to the car, as demonstrated at the 24 Hours of Le Mans where the mechanics of Ecurie Francorchamps cut a progressively wider cooling inlet in the bonnet of over the course of the race. At that time, Pobrejeski also had the car repainted red.

    $10,175,000! Steve McQueen 1967 Ferrari 275 GTB 4 by Scaglietti



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