1970 Ferrari 365 GTB/4 Daytona Berlinetta

Enzo Ferrari hated the mid-engine layout. By 1968, mid-engine cars had become the de facto standard in racing, and a company named Lamborghini had introduced a mid-engine car that had lit up the automotive press. The natural response was to produce something that smashed Ferrari's previous benchmarks for performance: The 365 GTB/4. Popularly known as the Daytona after sweeping the podium at the 1967 Daytona endurance race, the 365 GTB/4 had, despite its traditional front-engine layout, a number of Ferrari firsts. It was the most expensive car to come out of Maranello, at just under $20,000, the most powerful and fastest road car they had yet built and sported aggressive styling that was radically different from anything else that had worn the Prancing Horse. Almost 50 years later, the 365 GTB/4 still posts numbers that would make it a high-performance car. This example has under 40,000 miles on the odometer, was recently refreshed, and is highly original, making it an ideal candidate for the collector who enjoys driving his cars as much as he does caring for them.

  • Untouched 1993 Porsche 911 Carrera RSR

    If you want to race a Porsche, all you have to do is ask. The company has made factory-built, stripped-down race versions of their road-going cars available to consumers for decades, albeit at extra cost. A far cry from their ordinary street cars, these factory racers came devoid of creature comforts and loaded with race-ready features good enough for the 24 Hours of Le Mans. All of which helps make this particular 1993 911 Carrera RSR so unusual. With just over 6 miles on the odometer, it was hardly ever driven, much less raced. In addition to being ready for the track, this 911 was ordered with a double-take-inducing all-red interior, making a striking contrast with the Polar Silver Metallic exterior. Other highly-customized touches abound. And should you doubt the odometer, just take a look at the protective Cosmoline coating — still intact from the factory — and the plethora of paw prints from its time in storage.

  • 1969 Range Rover Velar Prototype

    Not many prototype cars become production models. Even fewer do so nearly five decades after they're first unveiled. Yet that's the case with this 1969 Range Rover Velar Prototype. Technically, it served as the predecessor to the original Range Rover Classic. But the moniker was mothballed for decades until being resurrected for the company's latest SUV. As you'd expect, there's not a lot in common between the modern incarnation and this one — except an uncompromising driving experience both on and off the road.

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