Named after the North American Racing Team, the 275 GTS4 ‘NART Spider’ was created expressly for the US market in 1967-68: just 10 were built, making this one of the most valuable Ferraris of all time. This breath-taking example is in dark blue, with sumptuous camel leather interiors.
The Ferrari 350 Can Am (1967) was an evolution of the 330 P4, featuring a new tubular fibreglass tube chassis. The red racer, which featured a white and blue stripe and technical interiors, was adapted for use in the CanAm championship.
The Dino 206 Competizione was a concept car designed by Pininfarina. It was unveiled at the Frankfurt Auto Show in 1967, and was very striking in appearance, with a bold yellow exterior, black seats and electric blue carpets.
This 365 GTB4 (1970) is blue with red interiors. It almost immediately became known as the “Daytona”, supposedly in recognition of Ferrari’s 1-2-3 victory in the 24 Hours of Daytona in 1967. It represents an important milestone in the evolution of the Ferrari coupé, with its high-performance front engine.
The legendary Dino 246 GT was a V6 car that enjoyed great commercial success – so much so that three series were produced from 1969-73.This model features the iconic shade of blue known as Azzurro Dino, as well as camel and black interiors.
A F1 racing car from the 1970-71 season, the 312 B took home 5 victories and was driven by the Belgian Jacky Ickx, as well as Clay Regazzoni, Mario Andretti and Ignazio Giunti. It is an important car in Maranello’s history, and featured a 12 cylinder “boxer” engine.
The 512M “Sunoco” was purchased by the American Roger Penske for endurance racing, and featured a blue and yellow livery with a racing plate bearing the number 6.
A sophisticated rendition of the 365 GTC4 from 1971, successor of the 365 GT 2+2 and produced in approximately 500 examples. In addition to its understated dark brown exterior, this car featured a tartan canvas and camel leather interior.
This 1971 365 GT4 BB was presented at the Frankfurt Auto Show, and was finished in blue with technical interiors. It featured a new 12-cylinder boxer engine derived from the Formula 1 car, and the mid-engine layout that marked the end of Ferrari’s traditional front-engine solution for its top performance models.
The 312 P took part in the 1972 World Sportscar Championship. It was the first model featuring the innovative self-extinguishing material, and had a yellow racing stripe contrasting with its classic red body.
This is the 1975 312 T that Niki Lauda drove to victory. Lauda won 4 out of 5 races mid-season before snatching the title at Monza by finishing third, whilst Clay Regazzoni’s win in the same race secured the Constructors’ Championship title for Ferrari. The car has a red body, and the air scope is adorned with the Italian flag.