The Dino name paid tribute to Enzo Ferrari's son, Alfredo "Dino" Ferrari, who designed the V-6 engine featured in the Dino cars, starting with the 206 GT and followed by the 246 GT and GTS models.
The Lamborghini Countach, designed by Marcello Gandini and produced from 1974 to 1990, captivated with its futuristic wedge design and powerful V-12 engines, making it an iconic supercar of its time.
The Alfa Romeo 8C 2900, designed for racing and known for its powerful engine, advanced suspension, and stunning body designs by Carrozzeria Touring and Pininfarina, remains an iconic car of the mid-1930s.
Ferrari produced 36 250 GTOs between 1962 and 1964, with the majority built for racing homologation purposes, featuring 12-cylinder engines and iconic Series I and Series II body designs.
Bugatti's Type 57 touring cars, with a 135-hp 3.3-liter twin-cam straight-eight engine, included the iconic Type 57 S/SC Atlantic Coupé, known for its elegant design and the mystery surrounding its current location.
Mercedes-Benz's iconic 300SL, produced as a gullwing-door coupe (1954-1957) and a roadster (1957-1963), boasted a powerful 240-hp 3.0-liter inline-six engine with mechanical direct fuel injection, earning its reputation as the fastest car of its era.
Over 58 years of brilliant evolution, the Porsche 911 has transformed from a humble predecessor into a timeless and beautiful icon, constantly refreshing its design while preserving its unmistakable essence.
The stunning second-generation Corvette, inspired by the Alfa Romeo Disco Volante, emerged in 1963 as a result of visionary design and collaboration, ultimately creating the iconic Corvette Stingray under the guidance of William L. Mitchell and his team.
The groundbreaking Lamborghini Miura P400: A speed icon of the late '60s, with 345-hp V-12 power and limited production of 275 units.
The iconic Jaguar E-type: Enzo Ferrari's acclaimed "most beautiful car ever made," renowned for its stunning design, strong performance, and a production total of 13,500 Series 1 coupes.