Cadillac Escala Concept

It might become a production car someday. It might not. Either way, the Cadillac Escala Concept offers up hints for the future of the company's lineup. Positioned as a more elite alternative to the CT6, it measures an impressive 210.5 inches long, and is powered by a 4.2-liter twin-turbo V-8 engine. Cosmetically, it has agressive lines, "3D"-like grille and wheel treatments, and OLED headlights buried deep in the front fascia, while inside it's split into two distinct sections, with driving-focused screens and features up front and a backseat designed for relaxation.

  • Bertone Concept Cars

    Turin-based Bertone has design cars for such prestigious brands as Ferrari, Lamborghini, and Mercedes Benz. But they kept the best for themselves. These Bertone Concept Cars are too fantastical to be road-legal, but are amazing nonetheless, with features like gull wing doors, glass canopies, and front ends that fold forward, allowing you to step in standing up before laying nearly flat. And true to the company's style, they're only made in white, green, or orange.

    Photos: Benedict Redgrove / *Wallpaper

  • Rolls-Royce Vision Next 100 Concept

    What does a luxury car look like when there's no need for an engine, or a driver for that matter? The Rolls-Royce Vision Next 100 Concept is one answer. This pure concept car is fully autonomous and zero-emission, yet would still be hand-built to the specifications of its owner. A virtual assistant named "Eleanor" (after the model for the company's signature Spirit of Ecstasy) handles everything from setting your destination to reminding you of your daily schedule and briefing you on any meetings you might have. A transparent OLED screen sits in the front of the cabin to show you information or entertainment, which you can enjoy from the silk-covered couch. Finally, there's the glass roof that "flows fluidly as a daring fastback, creating a glass canopy over the occupants that provides privacy whilst allowing them to contemplate the majesty of the stars in the firmament above as they glide through the night; a window on the world ahead before resolving itself into the bonnet of the car," according to Rolls' not-at-all-pretentious press writer.

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