1976 Lamborghini Countach LP 400 Periscopio

When it debuted in 1974, the Lamborghini Countach looked like something from outer space. The wedge-shaped body with iconic NACA ducts, scissor-hinged doors, and low profile was unlike anything seen before — and over 40 years later, it still makes an impact. This Tahiti Blue 1976 Countach is one of the original production run of just under 160 cars. Before the massive wings and fender flares of the later models, the LP400 is the Countach in its most pure and desirable form. Delivered to its first owner in Toronto, the car has remained in Canadian hands ever since and still has the original motor along with a high-quality restoration in the factory-ordered color. As wild as the Countach became in the 80s, this example of the car in its first iteration is even more striking.

  • 1952 Alfa Romeo 1900 M AR 51 Matta

    Get all those images of sleek red coupes, sedans, and roadsters out of your head — this an Alfa Romeo like you've never seen. Aside from the obvious lack of rosso, this 1952 1900 M AR 51 was built for the opposite purpose of Alfa's road cars. Designed as the Jeep equivalent for the Italian army, the truck performed admirably for two decades before the fleet was phased out in the 70s. It performed so well that it earned the nickname "matta", a variation on the Italian word for crazy, to describe its off-road capabilities. The 1900 M AR 51 isn't just a very unusual Alfa Romeo, it's a rare piece of Italian military history not often seen in the United States.

  • 1965 Ferrari 330 GT 2+2 Shooting Brake

    When you think of Ferrari, you think of sleek red automobiles and purebred racing machines — not station wagons. But if Scuderia were ever going to make something slightly more practical, this would be it. While not an official Ferrari model, the decidedly 60s-futuristic coachwork was commissioned by Ferrari importer Luigi Chinetti Jr., styled by American illustrator Bob Peak, and crafted by Italian firm Vignale. Built on a 1965 330 GT 2+2, the car debuted at the 1968 Torino Motor Show and is believed to be the last Ferrari styled by Vignale. Not only is it extremely unique, it's also one of the few Ferraris that can transport four people and their luggage at speed and in comfort.

    Photos: Dom Romney / Gooding & Co.

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