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Accomplished

Accomplished

1971 Porsche 911S 2,2L All matching Sunroof and Recaro’s Including“Geburtsurkunde”

1971 Porsche 911S 2,2L All matching Sunroof and Recaro’s Including“Geburtsurkunde”

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A very original 911S with the desirable 2,2 L engine. One owner for 27 years. Delivered new in Germany and since 27 years on a Dutch title with technical approval until late 2019.
 
Mechanically very sound and only in need of a cosmetic renovation. A firm quotation from renowned Marque specialist Bob Hahn Classic Porsches is present. Factory Sunroof and Recaro seats.
 
Including Porsche Birth Certificate.

 

BMW Z8 original Dutch registration

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First owner, full documentation & invoices, all accessories, one dealer maintained
46,900 KM
Euro 225,000

The Z8 was developed under the codename “E52” between 1993 and 1999, through the efforts of a design team led by  Chris Bangle  from 1993 to 1995.[3]The exterior was designed by  Henrik Fisker  and the interior by Scott Lempert. The Z8 originally was designed as a styling exercise intended to evoke and celebrate the 1956-’59  BMW 507. Prototypes were spotted in testing between 1996 and 1999.[5] A concept was later developed to preview the Z8, called the Z07 and was showcased in October 1997 at the 1997  Tokyo Auto Show.

The Z8 as we now know it was produced between 2000 and 2003. The car that we are offering for sale was delivered new to the current owner by Bert Story BMW of The Netherlands in May 2001.  Story BMW also performed all maintenance of the past 17 years.

The car is in immaculate condition, accident free and in the attractive colour combination of Black over Beige.

All accessories are present, including the accompanying commemorative Book belonging to this Chassis, Motorola gsm, Key in leather cover, Hardtop stand, Dust covers, Tonneau etc.

This is a unique chance to obtain an original European car in as new condition.

1964 – Chevrolet Corvette Stingray – ‘Winning in Style’

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Bursting onto the scene in 1963; the spectacular Chevrolet Corvette C2, commonly known as the Stingray became an instant design Icon. Radically different than anything that came before it, the 1963 Stingray is still considered to be one of the most beautiful cars ever produced.

General Motors did not make this Stingray a one trick fish however. To make sure the go was as good as the show the Stingray was fitted with a variety of GM’s greatest V8 hits, Including the venerable 327 and the two monsters of the range: The mighty 396 and the monstrous 427. To make sure that all this power actually made it to the road, the C2 was fitted with a De Dion rear suspension system, considerably more advanced than all other American cars of the period.

Despite the official GM racing ‘Ban’ the C2 boasts an illustrious racing history both stateside and in Europe. A large number of Chevrolet engineers where involved in ‘Skunkwork’ operations to provide specialty parts and chassis to ‘Privateers’ (in the broadest sense of the term)

This particular 1964 C2 Corvette was imported to France in 1993 and professionally restored by a well known racer/collector. The current owner acquired the car in 2009 and further upgraded the car to its current outstanding esthetic and competitive level. An extensive and detailed list of the carried out work by Tachyon Motorsport of The Netherlands is present. No expenses were spared and the homologated 402 Cubic inch (6.6 Ltr) big block has only a couple of hours on the clock. A brand new ATL fuel cell was installed in 2017 and the new FIA HTP is valid until January 2027. The car is absolutely capable of winning races in the common pre 66 GT class.

As the car is road registered and maintains it’s fully functional interior it can also be entered in high profile events like the Peter Auto Tour Optic, the 100 Ore di Modena, any other FIA or FIVA sanctioned event and indeed any road or circuit event for Pre 66 GT’s

1972 BMW 2002 Ti, Original race car, Netherlands registration

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This epic motor car was built to group 2 specs in the seventies and was initially painted in Blue and raced under the name: :” Der blaue Engel”. In the nineties she was modified to Grp 4 spec and raced by Chris Bouwman of Belgium who also applied the attractive White/BMW sport color scheme. The car features a full race engine, the ultra rare Getrag Dog leg motorsport gearbox, Limited slip, adjustable coil overs , roll cage and high capacity fuel tank. The car is in good running condition and would only need some limited maintenance to get back on the track. Absolutely no rust ! A real race car ! Comes with 5 BBS sectioned 13 inch wheels as well as 6 ultra rare Gotti’s.

1964 Ford Falcon Sprint FIA Appendix K Race car- Performed in short movie “The faith of a few”

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It is hard to believe that in 1964 the Ford Falcon was the smallest car that Ford USA could sell to you. And obviously nobody would have ever predicted that it would become such a serious contender in Saloon car racing in Europe.
Back in the sixties Ford Motorsport & Holman and Moody must have been among the smartest of all factory teams in homologating their racecars.
FIA/ACUSA homologation # 1250 specifies a weight of just 980KG and was cleverly based on a totally stripped, and fiberglass bodied Dragrace version of their compact family Saloon. Holman and Moody of Nascar fame built a few for Alan Mann Racing and when Bjo Ljungfeldt came second overall in the Monte Carlo Rally, Saloon car teams all over Europe realized that a 289ci V8 and the featherweight Falcon body could be very competitive on the racetrack too. Today Ford Falcons are capable of outright wins in all pre ‘66 Historic touring car championships.
 
This exceptional Falcon has been prepared by Swedish Specialist Lars Esselius in 2009. In recent years she has been raced by a prominent driver in The Dutch Historic Touring Car Championship. Maintenance and a very recent rebuild have been performed byTachyon Motorsport of The Netherlands who are among the very best in Europe.
The car is arguably the fastest FIA Falcon in Europe and lapped Zandvoort in a whopping 2’03”. The completely legal full race engine produces 396 BHP @ 6800 rpm and 433 NM of torque.
The spec of the car is outstanding and only the best parts are used.
 
In 2017 the car was cast as one of the main characters in a Commercial for the new Mini Cooper S, re-enacting the 1964 Monte Carlo Rally.
 
Some Highlights:
Recent professional rebuild completed in January 2017
Only 1077 kg
FIA HTP valid until 2028
Aluminum Bumpers
Fibreglassfront fenders
Doors
Hood
Trunk lid
Full race 289 with less than one hour on the clock.Built and dynoed by HRS Engines
All invoices available
New Close ratio competition transmission
LSD, Final drive 3,50, Semi Floating.
Certified roll cage

Ford Escort RS 2000 MK2 Group 4 Spec Most all-round and affordable rally car ever

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230 HP @ 8000 rpm

The Ford Escort gained worldwide fame after winning the 1970 London to Mexico race in the hands of Hannu Mikkola and Gunnar Palm. With the relatively affordable RS2000 models Ford pre-empted the hot hatch market as a desirable but affordable performance road car. In 1974 the MK2 was introduced with similar mechanicals as the MK1 but with a squarer body.
 
Between 1975 and 1981 Escorts won just about everything there was to win and soon became the ideal privateer rally car as they are easy to maintain, reliable and extremely fast.
 
The car that we offer for sale was built in 2013 by a well known Escort specialist on a completely stripped and strengthened body and is fitted with a certified competition roll cage.
 
Only 5 rallies were driven since, consistently achieving top 6 stage times and typically beating BDA engined cars. The car came 2nd in class in the RAC Rally and 1st in Class in the ELE Rally. This car would make an ideal contender for any other contemporary classic car rally. Will be delivered “on the button”.
 
Some details:
Full rally prepared and equipped.
>230 HP
Eslinger engine
Dry sump
T9 gearbox, 5 speed
Atlas differential with ZF LSD, 4,6
Aluminum Wide body parts
Fully adjustable suspension
Billstein Front, Gaz Rear dampers
Etc etc

Porsche 997 GT3 Supercup – RSR 3,8 Biturbo Special Built by Lammertink of The Netherlands Chassis WPOZZZ99Z7S798125

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Originally delivered as a GT3 supercup car by Porsche Zentrum Essen and raced in 2007 at a.o. Bahrain, Monte Carlo, Silverstone, Nürburgring, Monza and Spa.

Later upgraded to GT2 / RSR spec for entry in the Dutch Supercar Challenge by well-known specialists Lammertink of The Netherlands. Featuring a 3,8 Ltr Biturbo engine with 560 to 650 HP depending on Turbo boost.

Some specs : Original Cup engine with original Bosch ECU and Motec. GT3R subframes, uprights, wheels, Hubs. KMP paddle shift, Quick refuelling system, Airjacks.

Engine: 50 hours
Gearbox 30 hours
Last race at Spa in 2011

DMSB pass
Original GT3 Cup documentation
3 extra sets of wheels and tyres

2001 Marcos GT3 Works car – ‘Ready for Anything’

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As many manufacturers of the period, the name Marcos evolved out of the names of its 2 founders. Jem Marsh and Frank Costin. Founded in 1956, the pair built sports cars for themselves and whoever was interested in purchasing them. Due to the personal nature of their endeavor the initial product was quite an odd creation. Built almost entirely out of plywood due to Frank Costin’s background in fighter plane engineering, and with a very high roof due to Jem Marsh’s height; The car, while peculiar looking proved very successful. Jem Marsh remained in control of the company until 1999, when after a period of financial difficulty a cooperation of Dutch investors purchased the stricken manufacturer and split up the company into 2 halves: A racing division stationed in the Netherlands, and the road car division out of Canada. The cars built by these new owners respected the heritage of Marcos albeit with significant technical updates and continued to follow the design language first introduced by the 1964 Marcos GT 1800.

The car presented here is a car built and run by this Dutch racing arm, Eurotech. This GT3 version of the Marcos Mantis raced highly competitively in Belcar from 2002 until 2005 and took part in three occasions of the Zolder 24h Comfortably beating other GT3 cars of the era, such as the 996 Porsches. This version of the Mantis was 1 of 5 built from the ground up as a GT3 spec car, with significant improvements over the more common Mantis Challenge cars. Featuring a fully built 5L version of the Ford Modular DOHC engine producing around 500HP, up-rated Brembo brakes, a Hollinger sequential gearbox, fully adjustable suspension and a number of redundant systems for Endurance racing. The car is also built to provide ease of maintenance and low running costs. The car is available with an extensive spares package including spare bodywork.

1965 Ford GT40  – Bailey Sports Racing Cars Continuation – “Bang for your Buck”

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The Ford GT40 is a legend that requires no introduction to anyone with a passing interest in Motorsport. Brought on by the bitter rivalry between two giants of motoring history: The enigmatic Enzo Ferrari, and the giant of industry Henry Ford II. The infamous ‘difference of opinion’ over control of Ferrari’s racing operations lead to an arms race seldom seen in the racing world. Ferrari had been dominant over the premier motorsport event, the 24 hours of Le Mans for most of the sixties. Henry Ford was prepared to do everything possible to take that crown and forged a close cooperation between Eric Broadley of Lola Cars, John Wyer, Carol Shelby, Gulf Oil and a stellar line up of drivers, resulting in 4 consecutive Le Mans victories.

This GT40 continuation built in 1996 by Bailey Sports Racing Cars in South Africa bears the chassis number ‘GT 40-002-LM2’ and is based upon the MK1 version of the GT40. The car features an extremely rigid tube frame construction including the rare and soon mandatory roll cage. The result is a substantially safer vehicle then its 60’s ancestor, while still maintaining its original beauty and feel.

After a few years in the South African racing scene (South African HTP is included) the current owners imported the car into the Benelux and entered several YTCC events.

The car is equipped with a freshly rebuilt 331 ci engine with less than 9 hours on the clock. The engine features a steel crankshaft, Alloy AFR heads, Keith Black forged pistons, H beam rods, 4 Weber 48 IDF Carburetors, MSD ignition and produces a reliable 475 BHP at 6400 RPM and over 550 Nm of Torque anywhere above 4000 RPM. All of this power is delivered to the tarmac through a reliable 5 speed Porsche 944 gearbox and uprated CV joints in the drive shafts. The car comes with a spare gearbox, 4 sets of rims, 3 refueling cans, spare bodywork, various other parts and all the necessary tools to run her competitively in various races in Europe or beyond.

Jaguar XJ-S Group A- Rolling Chassis

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TWR or Tom Walkinshaw Racing is a revered name in motorsport history. Synonymous with wailing V12’s and pouncing cats the company was led by the Iron-willed ex driver and Scotsman Tom Walkinshaw who ran his operation with racing as the dominant goal.

Unlike other enterprises chiefly focused on racing, Walkinshaw quickly sought OEM partners to finance his exploits. One was found in the Great British mainstay Jaguar, at the time looking to be purchased as a way of escaping the Titanic that was British Leyland. To make itself more appealing to future investors, Jaguar decided to establish a large racing program with Walkinshaw at the helm. This marriage produced greats such as the magical Silk cut Jaguar group C cars, the engineering genius of Ross Brawn the current technical director of F1.

The first product however of this most British of marriages brought out a most British of products. A large, sleek coupe with a suitably imperial powerplant: A 5.3L V12. The group A spec XJ-S was immediately competitive, claiming a number of wins in 1982-1983. With stronger opposition lining up for 1984 the engine received a complete overhaul. With higher lift valves and revised pistons, the engine produced over 450 HP with a sonorous redline of 7500 RPM. This resulted in complete dominance in the 1984 season. Taking 7 victories, and two 1-2-3’s during the course of the season.

This particular car is a project being undertaken by a large Jaguar dealer in the Netherlands. Engineered by Jaguar specialist JJ engineering in Germany, the suspension and body were overhauled to group A-spec. It has been painted in period TWR livery and the interior is stripped and caged. The car comes with the original 5,3 ltr V12 engine, a 6 ltr V12 spare engine, a 6 speed gearbox and various other spares. This project could be finished to enter in the Peter Auto HTC, YTCC or the NK82-90 and be highly competitive.  And a great joy to drive!

Lotus Elite – 1960

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Launched at the 1957 Earl’s Court Motor Show, the Type 14 ‘Elite’ was built upon Lotus’ previous race experience and marked their first serious foray into volume car production. A revolutionary fiberglass monocoque chassis was utilized, powered by the potent—and, importantly, lightweight—Coventry Climax FWE engine. The resulting kerb weight of just 500 kg afforded spirited performance, excellent road holding, and unparalleled driver enjoyment.

An estimated 1,030 units were produced between 1958 and 1963, and the car proved an immediate hit on the race track with the likes of Jim Clark, Trevor Taylor, and Les Leston proving practically unbeatable in the sub-1500 GT class in British Club racing. The Elite was, however, far more than merely a sprint machine, as demonstrated by the remarkable 8th overall (and 1st in class) achieved in the 1959 Le Mans 24 Hours by Peters Riley and Lumsden.

This particular Elite was raced by a Lotus staff member between 1960 and 1962 and then sold to Dieter Schmid from Munich who raced it in the VSA (Vereingigte Súddeutsche Automotorsportler) between 1962 and 1964 at Innsbruck, Neu Biberg, Wallberg, Auersberg and Sudelfeld.

In 1964 the car was bought by Winfried (Winni) Reithmeier from Starnberg Bayern, who held the car in hibernation for 52 years and kept it in exactly the same spec as it last raced in 1964. He restored the car in the mid nineties to it’s original spec including a rebuild of the full race engine. Winni found that the body was in very good condition and without any cracks. Since then the car has driven less then 5 hours.

Early 2017 Machines with a mission thoroughly inspected the car and found it in excellent running order. It is therefore ready to be enjoyed immediately either as a fast road car, or in prestigious series, including the GT & Sports Car Cup and Peter Auto’s ‘Sixties Endurance’ races—and, of course, at standalone events, including Tour Auto and Le Mans Classic.

The car comes with a letter from and a video interview with it’s long time owner Winni Reithmeier, detailing the full history.

It was road registered only in 1965 and still retains the old style German “Kraftfahrzeug brief”. The car offers a unique opportunity to own a full history, undisputed provenance, 3 owner original period race car with 20.000 real km’s on the clock. Importantly it also has a rather late and therefore better body.

Specification

  • The lighter 500 kg S1 body
  • Chapman strut rear suspenison design
  • Original FWA Race engine at 010 oversize
  • Weber carburetors
  • 5 x bearing rocker shaft
  • ZF gearbox
  • Adapted race dashboard and controls

Litre Semi-Lightweight Competition Hardtop Roadster – Fat Cat on diet

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Named after the road from Tortona to Torino and made famous by Sandro Munari, Fulvia’s are notable for their role in motorsport history, including winning the International Rally Championship in 1972. On testing a Fulvia in 1967, Road & Track summed it up as “a precision motorcar, an engineering tour de force”.

The car for sale is a genuine Rally 1.3S and features the pre HF brake servo and oil cooler. The Cromodora wheels were a factory option and the larger Solex carburettors were fitted later. It is in excellent condition and is ready for Rallying or fast road use.

It is located in The Netherlands not too far from Amsterdam.

1962 Jaguar E-Type 3.8

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Litre Semi-Lightweight Competition Hardtop Roadster – Fat Cat on diet

Works Marcos LM600 EVO

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1970 Semi-works Rally Volvo 122S

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Austin Mini Cooper “S”

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1965/1966 Austin Mini Cooper “S” full race 1293 cc with new FIA HT
 

Spice SE92 025

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Chevrolet Corvette Grand Sport

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Dodge Viper RT-10

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1972 McLaren M8F

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1966 Mini Cooper “S” MK1

1966 Mini Cooper “S” MK1

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The year is 2003 and after 37 year of absence from racing Giorgio Ascanelli at Maserati began development of an FIA-GT leligible race car that would position the Trident marque as a race winning supercar producing OEM. This car, which would eventually be named the MC12, was initially called the “MCC” (“Maserati Corse Competizione”) and it was to be developed simultaneously with a road-going version, the “MCS” (“Maserati Corse Stradale”) Frank Stephenson did the majority of the body styling, but the initial shape was developed during wind tunnel testing from an idea had by Giorgetto Giugaro. Andrea Bertolini served as the chief test driver throughout development with support from Michael Shumacher, who frequently tested the MCC at Fiorano.  During the development process, the MCC name was set aside after Maserati established the car’s official name, MC12.

The car is based heavily on the Ferrari Enzo, using a slightly modified version of the Dino V12 the same gearbox (but given the unique name of “Maserati Cambiocorsa”) The windshield is the only externally visible component shared with the Enzo; the MC12 has a unique body which is wider, longer and slightly taller.

Between 2005 and 2010 MC12 GT1’s scored 19 overall wins, 14 chamionship titles and 3 wins in the 24 hours of Spa Francorchamps. In it’s heyday huge crowds were drawn to Spa Francorchamps only to hear that spectacular V12 blasting down the hill, up the Raidillion, onto Kemmel straight and into the pitch dark night. Chassis MCC07 raced as one of the two “Vitaphone” works cars and scored 22 podiums of which 5 overall wins in 47 races between 2005 and 2009. The car was driven by Famous drivers like Biagi, Davies, Vosse, Bertolini, Ramos and van de Poele.
It is currenlty being recommisioned for contemporary historic racing and expects to hit the track in June 2017. After that the car will be looking for a new custodian, either colector and/or racer.

Specification
Full Carbon Monocoque
750 HP V12 L engine
Semi automatic Maserati Cambiocorsa Gearbox
Very efficient aerodymanics low drag high downforce design featuring a 2 m wide and 30mm thick rear wing.
1100KG
 

The year is 2003 and after 37 year of absence from racing Giorgio Ascanelli at Maserati began development of an FIA-GT leligible race car that would position the Trident marque as a race winning supercar producing OEM. This car, which would eventually be named the MC12, was initially called the “MCC” (“Maserati Corse Competizione”) and it was to be developed simultaneously with a road-going version, the “MCS” (“Maserati Corse Stradale”) Frank Stephenson did the majority of the body styling, but the initial shape was developed during wind tunnel testing from an idea had by Giorgetto Giugaro. Andrea Bertolini served as the chief test driver throughout development with support from Michael Shumacher, who frequently tested the MCC at Fiorano.  During the development process, the MCC name was set aside after Maserati established the car’s official name, MC12.

The car is based heavily on the Ferrari Enzo, using a slightly modified version of the Dino V12 the same gearbox (but given the unique name of “Maserati Cambiocorsa”) The windshield is the only externally visible component shared with the Enzo; the MC12 has a unique body which is wider, longer and slightly taller.

Between 2005 and 2010 MC12 GT1’s scored 19 overall wins, 14 chamionship titles and 3 wins in the 24 hours of Spa Francorchamps.
In it’s heyday huge crowds were drawn to Spa Francorchamps only to hear that spectacular V12 blasting down the hill, up the Raidillion, onto Kemmel straight and into the pitch dark night.
Chassis MCC07 raced as one of the two “Vitaphone” works cars and scored 22 podiums of which 5 overall wins in 47 races between 2005 and 2009.
The car was driven by Famous drivers like Biagi, Davies, Vosse, Bertolini, Ramos and van de Poele.
It is currenlty being recommisioned for contemporary historic racing and expects to hit the track in June 2017. After that the car will be looking for a new custodian, either colector and/or racer.

Specification

Full Carbon Monocoque
750 HP V12 L engine
Semi automatic Maserati Cambiocorsa Gearbox
Very efficient aerodymanics low drag high downforce design featuring a 2 m wide and 30mm thick rear wing.
1100KG
 

Maserati MC12 GT1 MC07 – Chassis MCC07 – The fastest GT1 race car that Ferrari never built!

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The year is 2003 and after 37 year of absence from racing Giorgio Ascanelli at Maserati began development of an FIA-GT leligible race car that would position the Trident marque as a race winning supercar producing OEM. This car, which would eventually be named the MC12, was initially called the “MCC” (“Maserati Corse Competizione”) and it was to be developed simultaneously with a road-going version, the “MCS” (“Maserati Corse Stradale”) Frank Stephenson did the majority of the body styling, but the initial shape was developed during wind tunnel testing from an idea had by Giorgetto Giugaro. Andrea Bertolini served as the chief test driver throughout development with support from Michael Shumacher, who frequently tested the MCC at Fiorano.  During the development process, the MCC name was set aside after Maserati established the car’s official name, MC12.

The car is based heavily on the Ferrari Enzo, using a slightly modified version of the Dino V12 the same gearbox (but given the unique name of “Maserati Cambiocorsa”) The windshield is the only externally visible component shared with the Enzo; the MC12 has a unique body which is wider, longer and slightly taller.

Between 2005 and 2010 MC12 GT1’s scored 19 overall wins, 14 chamionship titles and 3 wins in the 24 hours of Spa Francorchamps.
In it’s heyday huge crowds were drawn to Spa Francorchamps only to hear that spectacular V12 blasting down the hill, up the Raidillion, onto Kemmel straight and into the pitch dark night.
Chassis MCC07 raced as one of the two “Vitaphone” works cars and scored 22 podiums of which 5 overall wins in 47 races between 2005 and 2009.
The car was driven by Famous drivers like Biagi, Davies, Vosse, Bertolini, Ramos and van de Poele.
It is currenlty being recommisioned for contemporary historic racing and expects to hit the track in June 2017. After that the car will be looking for a new custodian, either colector and/or racer.

Specification
Full Carbon Monocoque
750 HP V12 L engine
Semi automatic Maserati Cambiocorsa Gearbox
Very efficient aerodymanics low drag high downforce design featuring a 2 m wide and 30mm thick rear wing.
1100KG
 

The year is 2003 and after 37 year of absence from racing Giorgio Ascanelli at Maserati began development of an FIA-GT leligible race car that would position the Trident marque as a race winning supercar producing OEM. This car, which would eventually be named the MC12, was initially called the “MCC” (“Maserati Corse Competizione”) and it was to be developed simultaneously with a road-going version, the “MCS” (“Maserati Corse Stradale”) Frank Stephenson did the majority of the body styling, but the initial shape was developed during wind tunnel testing from an idea had by Giorgetto Giugaro. Andrea Bertolini served as the chief test driver throughout development with support from Michael Shumacher, who frequently tested the MCC at Fiorano.  During the development process, the MCC name was set aside after Maserati established the car’s official name, MC12.

The car is based heavily on the Ferrari Enzo, using a slightly modified version of the Dino V12 the same gearbox (but given the unique name of “Maserati Cambiocorsa”) The windshield is the only externally visible component shared with the Enzo; the MC12 has a unique body which is wider, longer and slightly taller.

Between 2005 and 2010 MC12 GT1’s scored 19 overall wins, 14 chamionship titles and 3 wins in the 24 hours of Spa Francorchamps.
In it’s heyday huge crowds were drawn to Spa Francorchamps only to hear that spectacular V12 blasting down the hill, up the Raidillion, onto Kemmel straight and into the pitch dark night.
Chassis MCC07 raced as one of the two “Vitaphone” works cars and scored 22 podiums of which 5 overall wins in 47 races between 2005 and 2009.
The car was driven by Famous drivers like Biagi, Davies, Vosse, Bertolini, Ramos and van de Poele.
It is currenlty being recommisioned for contemporary historic racing and expects to hit the track in June 2017. After that the car will be looking for a new custodian, either colector and/or racer.

Specification
Full Carbon Monocoque
750 HP V12 L engine
Semi automatic Maserati Cambiocorsa Gearbox
Very efficient aerodymanics low drag high downforce design featuring a 2 m wide and 30mm thick rear wing.
1100KG