Ferrari 308 Gtsi Quattrovalvole 1985 on 2040-cars
Newberg, Oregon, United States
Enthusiast Ferrari club member owned
Rare color combination
Superb interior, great exterior
Meticulously maintained by Ferrari factory trained professionals
Recent service just completed
Last of the 308 breed
288 GTO mirrors
Dry west coast climate car
Books and tools complete
Ready to enjoy
Easy access to west coast ports
Located in Portland
In today's robust collector car environment the Ferrari 308 represents an opportunity to buy while prices are reasonable. Fioravanti's masterpiece is a hand-built, analogue driver's car free of the electronics and computers of subsequent models--the 308 is classic Ferrari. Pure, old-school models are favored by collectors and enthusiasts.
Complete photo set and documentation available by request.
Serious buyers call Matthew 503-501-7288
Thank you for your interest!
Ferrari 308 for Sale
- Ferrari 308 targa gts excellent condition(US $49,995.00)
- 1977 ferrari 308 gtb steel coupe red/tan 31k original miles fully serviced(US $47,995.00)
- Ferrari 308gtsi leather v8 targa call today 37 in stock(US $39,995.00)
- 1980 ferrari 308 gtsi(US $35,000.00)
- 1980 ferrari 308, no reserve
- Ferrari 308 gtsi black on black/red interior
Auto Services in Oregon
Vip Performance ★★★★★
VIP Collision Center ★★★★★
Tire Experts ★★★★★
Tire Experts ★★★★★
Auto blogMon, 25 Nov 2013
Though Niki Lauda may today be chairman of the Mercedes F1 team, anyone who's seen Rush will know that he's inexorably tied to Ferrari. And it's that bond that Ferrari has celebrated with this special-edition 458 Italia.
Commissioned by an evidently dedicated fan through Maranello's Tailor Made program, this one-off 458 features a red paintjob with white roof and gold wheels. It's a livery that apes the cars Lauda drove for the Scuderia in the mid-70s, and carries through with tricolore racing stripes over the roof and throughout the red-stitched black leather interior.
Not the most subtle treatment we've seen, but then the Italia is hardly a subtle car to begin with. Lets just hope this particular example manages to steer clear of going up in flames as have so many 458s - and one notable 312 T2. Feel free to read more in the press release below.
There have been plenty of movie stars who've been into cars, but few genuine aficionados like Steve McQueen. The legendary King of Cool was known for driving his green Mustang and Porsche prototypes on the big screen, but in his private life, he loved his Ferrari.
There was, of course, his iconic 250 GT Lusso, but back in 1967, the actor and sometimes racer also bought a rare 275 NART Spyder. Sadly, that car was totaled a mere two days after he took possession, and there were no replacements available. So he bought this hardtop 275 GTB/4 instead.
Ferrari's Classiche department recently restored the car to pristine condition and RM Auctions sold it for over $10 million, but there's more to its story than its celebrity provenance and high hammer price. Listen to the guys who worked on it for McQueen tell the car's story in this latest video from the Aficionauto.
While it's still absolutely beautiful and a performance marvel (especially in Speciale trim), the Ferrari 458 Italia has to keep up with the rapidly evolving world in supercars if it wants to continue its success. Ferrari seems to know that it can't sit back and relax, because we're now seeing a disguised 458 testing for the second time.
Since we first saw it, rumor has emerged that it updated 458, reportedly called 458 M, may follow the lead of the recently revised California by using its turbocharged 3.9-liter V8 engine. The mill makes 553 horsepower and 557 pound-feet in that application, but those numbers clearly won't be enough for the Prancing Horse, because the standard 458 already makes more. Instead, Ferrari is expected to turn things up significantly to produce around 670hp, even more than the already gutsy Speciale.
Of course, to make the big change work, the 458 M must be able to ingest huge quantities of cool air to feed those turbos, and the camouflage on this test car is likely hiding the body changes to make that possible. Ferrari does a great job here of disguising things up front on this prototype, making it frustratingly hard to spot any changes.