Ferrari 70th Anniversary
The original Ferrari, the 125S. It had a 12-cylinder engine that produced 118 bhp at 6,800 rpm with a compression ratio of 9.5:1. It was a single overhead camshaft design with 2 valves per cylinder and three double-choke Weber 30DCF carburettors. It raced on the track at Piacenza in 1947 before winning the Rome Grand Prix later that year, completing the 85-mile race at speeds averaging 55 miles per hour.
The Ferrari Thomassima II is extremely rare; only three were made, and only Thomassima II and III remain. Thomassima I was destroyed in a flood, and Thomassima III is at the factory Ferrari Museum in Modena, Italy. This privately owned Thomassima II, in northern California, was commissioned in 1966 as an homage to the Ferrari 330 P4, with a rare Ferrari 250-plug, V12 engine.
British comic actor Peter Sellers and his wife, Swedish actress Britt Ekland, inspect a 400-horsepower Ferrari 500 Superfast coupe in October 1965. Sellers had just bought the car for £11,500 in London. Ferrari built the V12 Superfast series from 1964 to 1966 and will resurrect it in 2017. Only 25 were made in the first series; 12 in the second.
A 1965 Ferrari Tipo 410 Superamerica. The two-door coupe had a top speed near 180mph and a zero to 60mph time just over four seconds. Like most Ferraris, it came in extremely limited numbers: Fewer than 100. It had the customary Ferrari V12 engine and bodywork by Pininfarina.
Drummer Keith Moon of British rock group the Who poses with his daughter, Amanda, and some of the cars in his collection in October 1972. Moon is sitting on a damaged Ferrari Dino. Ferrari used the name "Dino" to denote any mid-engine, rear-wheel-drive sports cars produced from 1968 to 1976 that had fewer than 12 cylinders under the hood.
1957 Lamborghini DLA35 tractor
Ferruccio Lamborghini was the son of grape farmers. As a boy, he developed an interest in farm machinery. In 1940, he founded Lamborghini Tractor and used spare war parts to produce his first tractors.
The 1957 tractor predates the founding of Lamborghini as a luxury car company by about six years.

Enzo Ferrari
Lamborghini’s decision to focus on cars came after he was insulted after giving an established manufacturer of cars advice on improving its clutch. That manufacturer’s name was Enzo Ferrari.

The tractor, boasting a three-cylinder engine with a displacement of 2,200cc and a 'relatively potent power output of 36bhp' sold for €14,950 (US $15,956).
1966 Lamborghini Miura
The Miura is a sports car produced by Italian automaker Lamborghini between 1966 and 1973. The car pioneered the mid-engined two-seat layout, the standard for supercars since. When released, it was the fastest production road car made. The Miura's rolling chassis was presented at the 1965 Turin auto show, and the prototype P400 debuted at the 1966 Geneva show. It received a stellar reception.
The earliest model of the Miura was known as the P400. It was powered by a 3.9L Lamborghini V12 engine. The engine was mounted transversely and produced 345hp and 262 lb·ft @ 5000. 275 P400 were produced between 1966 and 1969 - a success for Lamborghini despite its then-steep price of US$20,000
The Miura was named after a Spanish ranch whose bulls have an infamous attack instinct.

A mint condition 1968 Miura was sold for $900,000 in 2016.
Lambo Aventador S gets a facelift
Six years after the Lamborghini Aventador celebrated its global debut in Geneva, the Italian manufacturer returned to unveil the updated Aventador S at this year's show. With the 6.5-liter naturally-aspirated V12, Lamborghini has managed to turn it up a notch with an additional 39 hp, bringing the total to 730 hp and 509 lb-ft of torque. Among the key engine changes are optimized Variable Valve Timing and Variable Intake Systems as well as an increase in the redline from 8,350 to 8,500 rpm.
The biggest change in the new Aventador S is the four wheel steering system. At low and medium speeds, it improves the vehicle's agility while leading to better stability at high speed.
Alongside the Strada, Sport and Corsa driving modes, the car also gets a so-called Ego mode that allows the driver to tweak the suspension and drivetrain settings.

U.S. deliveries of the Aventador S will commence in spring and start at a base of $421,350.
2018 Lamborghini Huracan Performante
The latest edition from the raging bull boasts a V10 that makes 640 horsepower and 443 lb-ft of torque. Power is sent to all four corners, wheels for which are forged and available in two different designs. They are shod in the buyers choice of Pirelli P Zero Corsas, or barely street-legal Trofeo Rs. Combined with a lighter weight, these changes allow the Performante to reach 62 mph in 2.9 seconds onto a top speed of about 202 mph.
The Huracán Performante is appropriately wild looking. Giant wing, massive exhaust tips, and sleek Italian design make this Lamborghini visually outlandish in the best possible way.
The Huracán Performante uses an aluminum-and-carbon-fiber spaceframe, while the body panels are formed from aluminum and Lamborghini’s carbon-fiber technology. Shifting to this composite for various parts pared about 88 pounds. Lamborghini claims the dry weight (without fluids) is 3047 pounds.

The interior receives exposed molded carbon fiber throughout to make sure its occupants never forget this is hardcore Lambo. It should also help justify the Performante's rock bottom base sticker of $274,390.

The first cars will arrive to customers this summer.