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Bugatti 16C Galibier

Four-door Veyron, anyone? While it's still just a concept — production models aren't expected to arrive until 2012 — the Bugatti 16C Galibier ($TBA) is very much a sedan successor to the blindingly fast supercar. Its engine will boast the same 8.0-liter W-16 architecture as the Veyron, but will employ two superchargers in place of the two-door's quad-turbos; other features will include dramatic LED-laden headlights and taillights, a unique dual-opening hood, a main "spine" running the length of both the exterior and interior, an eight-speed automatic transmission, eight individual tailpipes, and a luxurious, yacht-worthy interior. As for the price, you'd better start planning your bank robberies now: it's rumored to top the one and a half million mark.

  • Carlsson C25

    While we think there's nothing wrong with the MB SL65 AMG, well-respected tuners Carlsson apparently saw plenty of room for improvement, as evidenced by the Carlsson C25 ($TBA). This ultra-exclusive supercar — only 25 will be made, with one going to each of 25 countries in which it will be sold — boasts a modified body with even more moxie than its plain counterpart, performance specs including a top speed of 218 mph, a 0-62 mph time of just 3.7 seconds, and 753hp delivered by a six litre Mercedes-Benz V12 Bi-Turbo power plant, an intelligent lowering system C-Tronic suspension which automatically recognizes road characteristics and driving manners and constantly adjusts the suspension settings accordingly, ultra-light forged 20-inch wheels, and more.

  • Porsche 911 GT3 R

    Thinking of starting your own racing team? The Porsche 911 GT3 R (€279,000; roughly $390,000) is a good start. Designed and built by the Porsche Motorsport Department at the company's Weissach Development Centre, this 911 race car is powered by a 4.0-litre six-cylinder 'boxer' engine delivering 480 hp, and features an ultra-lightweight chassis and body for a total weight of just over 2,600 lbs., height-adjustable MacPherson struts in the front and a height-adjustable multi-arm axle in the rear, LED rear light clusters, an anti-lock braking system, traction control, and an electronic throttle, all of which combine to make the GT3 R easier to handle and drive than past 911 racing models.