We asked you on Friday what your favorite Italian supercar is. There were a ton of responses, but here are the 15 cars we saw mentioned the most.
Following up the legendary Countach was no easy task, but Lamborghini was able to pull it off with the Diablo. Whether you like the early cars with pop-up headlights or the later fix-headlight versions, there's a Diablo for everyone out there.
Wedge-shaped looks, side louvers, and pop-up headlights are just some of the features on perhaps the most '80s Ferrari ever made, the Testarossa. It also has a flat-12 engine. No, not a V12. A flat-12.
The Aventador SVJ hasn't even been fully revealed yet, but it's already a legend. It recently smashed the Nurburgring Nordschleife lap record, beating the Porsche 911 GT2 RS with a time of 6:44. If that doesn't make it worthy of this list, we don't know what will.
The LaFerrari might be a hybrid, but it's a little bit more interesting than a Prius. It sends over 1000 horsepower to the rear wheels from a V12-battery hybrid setup, and looks unlike anything else on the road.
Many call the Miura the first true supercar, and it's easy to see why. It has a transversely-mounted V12 mounted behind the cabin, and looks stunning.
The 288 GTO was originally built to compete in Group B rally back in the 1980s, but after the series was canceled, Ferrari went on building the car as a production model. We drove one back in 2014, and it certainly lives up to the hype.
While the Pantera certainly looks the part of an Italian supercar, the powertrain tells a different story. Rather than some sort of exotic engine, a Ford-sourced 266-horsepower V8 sits behind the driver.
A removable top, gated manual transmission, and fantastic V12 cemented the Ferrari F50 into collector status as soon as it hit the road, and it remains one of the most desirable Ferraris out there.
Like the Miura, a lot of people consider the Countach to be one of the first real supercars to hit the road. Its outlandish looks and scissor doors give it all the flare necessary to make a stylish entrance, and that V12 will have you smiling long after you park it up.
People who've driven the F40 often say it's the best Ferrari out there. With a 478-horsepower twin-turbo V8, a fantastic chassis, awesome '80s looks, and pop-up headlights, we can see why.
Of course, the Enzo, named after the company's founder, is still worthy of being on this list. It is a mid-engine V12 Ferrari, after all. It was also the first of Ferrari's top-level flagships to use a paddle-shift F1-style automatic transmission rather than a gated manual.