TVR Griffith Sports Car

The storied British car maker is back, under new ownership and with its first production vehicle in over a decade. True to the company's heritage, the TVR Griffith Sports Car is a front-engined affair with a manual transmission and rear-wheel drive. Its Ford-sourced 5.0L V8 has been tuned to produce around 500 hp, enough juice to propel the 2,755 lb. car from 0-62 in under four seconds, on its way to a top speed of over 200 mph. A perfect 50-50 weight distribution, flat bottom, and carbon fiber chassis and bodywork help with handling, and the simple interior helps keep your focus on the road.

  • Ariel Hipercar

    That's not its final name — it stands for "High-Performance Carbon Reduction" — but the Ariel Hipercar will be a reality before the close of the decade. It will be powered by an electric drivetrain augmented by a microturbine range extender, letting it run as a pure EV most of the time without any range anxiety. The aluminum chassis is sturdy yet saves on weight, which, combined with the 1,180 bhp output of the four-wheel drive variant, will help propel the car from 0-62 mph in just 2.4 seconds, with a top speed of 160. A full release is planned for 2019.

  • Gunther Werks 400R Coupe

    The Porsche has gotten faster over the years, more technologically advanced, safer — and heavier and tamer. From 1993 to 1998, Porsche made what any true enthusiast considers to be the ultimate 911 — the 993. It was the last of the air cooled 911s and the final say on a sports car philosophy that began in 1964. The Gunther Werks 400R is what the company imagines would be if Porsche had made a factory 993 GT3 RS. Gutted to the chassis, each donor 993 receives frame stiffening, custom carbon fiber body panels, and the centerpiece 4.0 liter, 400 hp flat-six that replaces the original 3.6 liter engine. Some people look down on trying to improve a classic, but even Porsche would be proud of the 400R.

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