Pairing the company's historic design ethos with zero emission technology, the Morgan EV3 is the British automaker's first electric production car. It's powered by a liquid-cooled motor driving the rear wheel only, and while handling and agility are paramount, it's still enough power to go from 0-62 in under 9 seconds and hit a top speed of over 90 mph. It's also Morgan's first vehicle with composite carbon panels, fitted over the traditional ash wood frame and finished with a dramatic tail lift not seen since the company's three-wheelers of the 1930s.
Created to celebrate the 100th anniversary of founder Ferruccio Lamborghini's birth, the Lamborghini Centenario is a powerful supercar that's even more exclusive than your average raging bull. Powered by a naturally aspirated V12, the Centenario has 770 hp at its disposal, enough to propel it from 0-62 in just 2.8 seconds on its way to a top speed of 217 mph. The monocoque and body are crafted from carbon fiber, helping to keep the body weight under 3,400 pounds, and the rear wing extends at high speeds to help with downforce and aerodynamics. Inside, there's plenty of carbon fiber and Alcantara, as well as a 10.1-inch touchscreen that supports Apple CarPlay so you don't miss a text, even when traveling at well over twice the speed limit. Limited to just 20 coupes and 20 roasters, all of which have already been spoken for.
The first all-new Aston GT in over a decade — not counting Bond's DB10 from Spectre — the Aston Martin DB11 represents the first entry in the company's new direction and a bold entry into the supercar race. It's built on a bonded aluminium chassis and powered by a 5.2L twin-turbocharged V12 developed in-house and producing 600 hp. Paired to an 8-speed ZF transmission and one of several driver-selectable driving modes, it delivers a 0-62 time of 3.9 seconds and a top speed of 200 mph, in part thanks to aerodynamic trickery like uninterrupted roof strakes and a "virtual" rear spoiler that routes air from the base of the C-pillar through the body and out via an aperture in the decklid. The interior is fittingly upscale, with a 12-inch display for the instrument cluster, a centrally-mounted 8-inch screen for infotainment control, and contrasting leatherwork throughout.
It's hardly been a secret — we've known its name for months — but the successor to the Veyron is finally official, and it doesn't disappoint. The Bugatti Chiron is the most powerful road car ever produced, with a quad-turbocharged, 8.0L W16 engine producing an insane 1,500 hp. The company promises a 0-62 time of under 2.5 seconds and a top speed of 261 mph, numbers helped along by the seven-speed dual clutch gearbox, multi-plate clutch four-wheel drive system, and carbon fiber monocoque. Despite the jaw-dropping performance, the interior is extremely luxurious, with hi-res digital displays that adapt to the car's speed, simplifying as it increases, leather everywhere, and a world-class audio system. Production is limited to 500 cars, and nearly a third of them have already been spoken for.
There are plenty of other '60s-era Minis around. But few of them have a racing pedigree. And even fewer were driven by a woman. This 1963 Mini Cooper S Race Car was, with Maria Graça Moura Relvas winning the 1965 Grande Rally Benfica behind the wheel, making full use of the 1071 cc engine and four-speed gearbox. The car was later sold to Nelson De Moura of De Moura steering wheels, who outfitted one of his own in the car, and has been featured in multiple magazines. Now presented as raced in 1964, with the correct paint and patina, it's one of the finest Cooper S examples of its era.