Lamborghini Miura P400 SV 1971 – SPRZEDANE

Lamborghini Miura to prawdziwe dzieło sztuki. Konstrukcja elitarna i rewolucyjna, pierwszy supersamochód z silnikiem umieszczonym centralnie, który nadawał się do drogowego użytku. Wóz słynny zarówno dzięki swoim dynamicznym właściwościom, jak i doskonałym kształtom, za który odpowiedzialny był młody geniusz, zaledwie 27-letni podczas prezentacji wozu w 1966 roku Marcello Gandini ze studia Bertone. Lamborghini Miura P400 SV to finalna wersja samochodu, z poszerzonym tyłem, dopracowanym zawieszeniem i poprawioną charakterystyką silnika. Oferowany przez RM Auctions wyróżnia się absolutnie zjawiskową konfiguracją kolorystyczną. To jedyny wyprodukowany w kolorze „Bleu Medio” egzemplarz, pięknie dopełniony złotymi kolami. Wyposażony w fabryczną klimatyzację, kosmetycznie odrestaurowany do fabrycznej specyfikacji, jest aktualnie jednym z najpiękniejszych egzemplarzy na świecie. Wszedł w jego posiadanie licytujący podczas aukcji w Petersen Automotive Museum w Los Angeles, która odbyła się 8 grudnia tego roku, a zapłacić musiał za nie 2,205 milina dolarów, czyli ponad 8,3 miliona złotych.


Link: https://rmsothebys.com/en/auctions/ca18/the-petersen-automotive-museum-auction/lots/r0021-1971-lamborghini-miura-p400-sv-by-bertone/727812

1971 Lamborghini Miura P400 SV by Bertone
$2,100,000 – $2,500,000

RM | Sotheby’s – THE PETERSEN AUTOMOTIVE MUSEUM AUCTION 2018 – Offered on: Saturday, December 8, 2018
Chassis No. 4912
Engine No. 30673

The only Miura SV originally finished in Bleu Medio
One of five single-sump SVs sold new to the U.S. and equipped with air conditioning
Beautiful, correct cosmetic restoration to original specifications
Exhibited at the Pebble Beach Concours d’Elegance
One of the most attractive examples of the original supercar

Before the introduction of the Lamborghini Miura at the 1966 Geneva Salon, the term “supercar” simply did not exist. The Miura heralded the beginning of a new age in automotive history, and visually, it looked like nothing else on the road. The designer, Marcello Gandini, was just 27 years old when he penned its stunning design for Bertone, and his work encapsulated the youthful spirit of the age and the power lying behind the bodywork.

The Miura’s design was indebted to its engine placement, with the V-12 mounted transversely directly behind the passenger compartment. Not only did this allow for a highly attractive silhouette, but it also gave the Miura incredible balance and weight distribution. Like many supercars that have followed in its footsteps, the Miura evolved over time, and the last iteration, the P400 SV, was the most developed and potent. The suspension was also revised slightly to help reduce the “front-end lightness” that characterized the handling of earlier cars, and the rear bodywork was widened for a more aggressive stance. The engine was also addressed, and the SV was fitted with larger carburetors and featured different cam timing, helping to make the SV more user-friendly at lower RPMs.

Needless to say, performance remained incredible, and the SV could outrun just about everything on the road when new. Producing a total of 385 hp, the SV could sprint from 0–60 mph in just 5.8 seconds. On a wide-open stretch of road, the Miura could reach a top speed of 180 mph.

Completed on 29 October 1971, this P400 SV, chassis no. 4912, was originally finished in Bleu Medio over a Pelle Bleu interior and was shipped new to the U.S. through Modena Car U.S.A. Notably, it was the only Miura SV to be finished in that color according to Joe Sackey’s definitive tome, The Lamborghini Miura Bible. Furthermore, it is one of 11 single-sump Miura SVs to be fitted from new by the factory with optional air conditioning and one of just five examples equipped as such delivered stateside. Chassis 4912 resided in Texas as of 1977 under the ownership of Pedro A. Rubio but had left his ownership by 1979. It is believed that the car remained in the U.S. until at least 1992. At that time, the car was imported from the U.S. to Japan by the Tokyo Pipe Co. Ltd.

The car remained in Japan for the next 20 years, and during this time, it remained largely in static storage. By 2011, it was sold to a Mr. Yamaguchi of Tokyo, then returned back to the U.S. It has since been the recipient of a full cosmetic restoration to original colors by Bodie Stroud, and mechanical work was done by the owner’s personal shop that services many street and race cars. During this time, the engine was reported to have strong compression, so only top end work was carried out. All electronics were looked after, and even a correct SV steering column was sourced. Since completion, it has been shown at the Pebble Beach Concours d’Elegance, the San Marino Motor Classic, and the Father’s Day show on Rodeo Drive. When shown, it was only for display and not judged.

Without the Miura, it can be argued that Lamborghini might not even exist as a company today. Its importance to the automotive world simply cannot be overstated. Chassis no. 4912 is an excellent driver’s Miura and would surely put a smile on the faces of any driver and passenger at speed. Furthermore, considering its incredible original specification and superb concours restoration, it is sure to attract even more attention and awards wherever it is shown and admired. It is without a doubt one of the finest SVs available – glistening in its original Bleu Medio with stunning gold wheels.

Photos: Karissa Hosek ©2018 Courtesy of RM Sotheby’s