The man who founded one of the most storied automakers in history rarely ever drove the cars that bore his name. Before health issues forced him to be chauffeured, Enzo Ferrari drove Peugeot sedans — possibly the furthest thing from the V12-powered road cars Ferrari was famous for. Ferrari's success on the track lead to increasing demand for its cars, and the decision was made to build a proper 2+2 GT to expand its lineup. The result was the 330 GT, powered by the 3.9-liter Columbo V12. The quad-headlight styling was rather controversial and was only used for the first 627 330 GTs, with a more conventional two-headlight front finishing the production run until 1967. This 330 GT was driven by Enzo himself in order to help drum up interest in the car, and was one of the few Ferrari's he ever drove. While not the most desirable classic Ferrari, its pedigree gives it a unique place in the company's history.