2013 Ferrari 458 Coupe on 2040-cars
Monroe, Indiana, United States
Feel free to email: email@example.com .
I am selling my 2013 FERRARI 458 ITALIA COUPE. I am the original owner. Car haa always been babied and has never
seen rain, snow, smoke or track.
No Rain, Snow Or Track Time
Both Keys, Key Card, Car Covers & Books Included
Service Just Completed
7 Years, Unlimited Miles Free Ferrari Service
Eligible for Ferrari Extended Power Warranty
TUBI Exhaust (Factory Exhaust Included)
Extremely Well Optioned Including:
RED BRAKE CALIPERS
EXTERIOR SILL KICK IN CARBON FIBER
CARBON FIBER RACING PACKAGE
SPORT EXHAUST SYSTEM
‘SCUDERIA FERRARI’ SHIELDS
RADIONAVI SYSTEM + BLUETOOTH
INTERNAL USE CARBON FIBER DOOR PANELS
FRONT AND REAR PARKING SENSORS
YELLOW REV. COUNTER
LARGE CARBON FIBER RACING SEATS
SPECIAL FEATURES YELLOW STRIPS ON SEATS
TYRES PRESSURE MONITORING
YELLOW STICHED HORSES ON HEADRESTS
FULL 3M BRA FROM DAY ONE
Ferrari 458 for Sale
Auto Services in Indiana
Xtreme Precision ★★★★★
Whetsel`s Automotive ★★★★★
USA Auto Mart ★★★★★
Tony Kinser Body Shop ★★★★★
Tire Barn Warehouse ★★★★★
The Tire Store ★★★★★
Auto blogTue, 04 Feb 2014
This might not come as a shock, but ultra-rare vintage cars are only going to get more expensive as time rolls on, particularly if there's a prancing horse on the car's nose. For example, in 2011, a Ferrari 250 Testa Rossa sold for $16.39 million. In February 2012, a 1964 250 GTO sold for nearly $32 million. Later that year, a 1962 250 GTO sold for $35 million. It was the most expensive car ever sold, making last year's 275 GTB/4 NART Spider and its $27.5-million auction price seem like a drop in the platinum-lined bucket. Now, there's been another high-dollar Ferrari sale.
An unrestored, 1957 250 Testa Rossa was reportedly sold for over $39 million, making it the most expensive car ever sold in the United Kingdom. Just for perspective, $39 million is about 28 LaFerraris or roughly 128 F12 Berlinettas. It's not the most expensive car ever sold, but it still represents a huge sum of money for a classic car. Part of the reason for chassis number 0704 - the car pictured above is 0714, which sold for a mere $12.2 million in 2009 - being sold for so much is down to its excellent provenance.
It made its race debut at the 1957 24 Hours of Le Mans, although it failed to finish. Phil Hill and Peter Collins racked up wins with this exact car in Buenos Aires and Sebring, according to the folks at Hemmings. Combining race wins by a former Formula One World Champion with an unrestored example of an extremely rare car (one of just 34 250 Testa Rossas ever built) makes its monumental sale price almost seem reasonable.
Supercars are a sulky lot by nature. Leave them to their own devices and they'll quickly grow despondent. That's why so many owners have more than one exotic in the stable. The Dubai Police seem to have caught on to that fact, having just added a Ferrari FF to help keep the force's new Lamborghini Aventador company. The duo will patrol the city's more affluent regions to promote the area's image as a mecca for money.
Of course, the Dubai PD certainly isn't the first law enforcement agency to adopt flashy cruisers, and car gods willing, it won't be the last. There was the Nissan GT-R gussied up for police duty, as well as the Lamborghini Gallardo LP560-4 and the Mitsubishi Evo X, but we have to say the DPD certainly has the most lust-worthy stable at the moment.
Rumors have been circulating for a few months now that Ferrari could be gearing up to challenge for outright victory at Le Mans once again with an LMP1 racer of its own. First the head of the sports racing division hinted at the prospect, then the head of the Formula One team lent it more credence, and most recently, the chairman of the company itself confirmed the possibility. We've even heard some rumors over who could drive the thing. But what we haven't seen yet is any solid proof that the Prancing Horse marque has actually been working on such a racecar.
That could be what we're looking at it here, but then again, it might not be. Spied undergoing testing in Southern Europe, this camouflaged test mule appears to be based on the new LaFerrari supercar, but with some key modifications that indicate this isn't the road-going version. The revised aero is a dead giveaway, with that giant front splitter jutting out like a swollen lip and a massive rear wing protruding from the back. The headlights are different, it's got center-lock wheels fitted at each corner and there's a big snorkel air scoop protruding from the engine bay.
What's clear is that this is test mule has definitely been set up for the race track. The only question is, to what end? Even with all the add-ons, it's still nowhere near as extreme as the purpose-built prototypes that Audi, Toyota and Porsche will be fielding in the FIA World Endurance Championship this year, and it's missing key features like the mandatory center tailfin. It could be a platform for testing components to use on an upcoming LMP1, but if not for the aforementioned Le Mans rumors, our money would have been on something else - be it a GT racing version of LaFerrari like Maserati did with the Enzo-based MC12, or a customer track toy to follow in the footsteps of the (also Enzo-based) FXX and the 599XX that followed.