Back in 1987, the Ferrari F40 became the first production road car to exceed the mythical 200-mph barrier with a top speed of 201 mph. Now, Ferrari sells three cars that top out over 200, and even Dodge sells a 204-mph car. Even still, the 200-MPH club is still relatively small, and all the cars in it are quite special. For this list, we used official top speeds and have limited it to series-production cars that can be bought right now. That means that seeing 200 on a speedo once doesn't count, and cars like the Koenigsegg Regera, which are sold out, also don't count.
This is one of only three American-built cars on sale part of the 200-mph club. Sure, the Ford GT and Dodge Charger Hellcat are faster, but both are built in Canada.
Regular V8 F-Types top out at 186 mph, but thanks to an extra 25 horsepower and a new rear wing, the SVR reaches the magic 200.
The people at Jaguar Land Rover's Special Vehicle Operations division decided they wanted to build a 200-mph compact sedan. They then went mad re-engineering the XE to achieve this goal.
The DB11 might be Aston's fancy new car, but the final version of the old Vanquish is still a hell of a thing. With 580 hp on tap, the Vanquish S goes 201 mph flat-out.
Both the Huracan Evo and Performante (pictured) top out at 201 mph, but strangely, that's slower than the mechanically-similar Audi R8 V10 Plus. We're sure most owners will think the Huracan is fast enough.
The Bentley Flying Spur might be a giant, heavy luxury sedan, but thanks to 626 hp and 605 lb-ft of torque in W12 S form, it can hit 202 mph.
Surprisingly, the four-door Aston Martin Rapide S is faster than both the Vanquish S and the standard DB11 V12. We're not sure exactly why either.
Dodge can't just leave well-enough alone, taking lessons learned from the wild Demon and applying them to the Hellcat. The SRT Hellcat Redeye makes 797 hp, which pushes this muscle car beyond the 200-mph barrier.
The aerodynamics of the four-door Dodge Charger must be better than its two-door brother, since it needs just 707 hp to hit 204 mph. And costing around $70,000, it's a bargain for a 200--mph family sedan.
The 570S is McLaren's entry-level car, but it's no performance slouch. Its 204-MPH is as impressive as its 10.6-second quarter-mile time.
Without a speed limiter in place, the Alpina B7 will run to 205 mph, making it the quickest sedan ever by our reckoning. That's crazy for a luxury cruiser that weighs 4855 pounds.
As we said earlier, the Audi R8 V10 Plus is actually faster flat-out than its mechanical sibling, the Lamborghini Huracan LP610-4. Realistically, both cars are equally quick.
If you told someone in 1987 that Ferrari's entry-level mid-engine car would outrun an F40, they wouldn't believe you. Besides being extraordinarily fast, the 488 is a good indicator of automotive progress over the last three decades.
With 580 hp, all-wheel drive, and a brilliant dual-clutch gearbox, the 911 Turbo S is a performance monster. It's one of the quickest cars on sale, with a 2.6-second 0-60 mph time, and it just passes the 200-mph barrier flat out.
Since it debuted in 2003, the Bentley Continental GT has always been a superlative long-legged cruiser. The new one, thanks to a 626-hp W12, can top out at 207 mph.
Aston Martin made a number of big changes to the DB11 V12 to create the AMR, including a 30-hp bump. That makes it good for 208 mph, but it's not the fastest Aston on this list.
The Ferrari GTC4Lusso is a remarkable car. It's a practical, all-seasons grand tourer, with a monster of a V12. The Lusso is also freakishly good at traveling long distances at crazy speeds.
With 715 hp and tons of carbon-fiber used throughout, the Aston Martin DBS Superleggera is aimed squarely at the Ferrari 812Superfast. The top speed of this V12 flagship? Two-hundred eleven mph, matching its Italian rival.
The Ferrari 488 Pista is a heavy rework of the 488 GTB it's based on, more so than an extra six mph flat-out indicates. With 710 horsepower and crazy aerodynamics, we bet it'll be a monster.
The Ferrari 812 Superfast lives up to its name. Is that a surprise given that it has an 789-hp naturally aspirated V12?
The McLaren Senna is all about lap times—not top speed. But when you've got nearly 800 hp and active aero that can trim downforce as speed rises, you're going to end up with something fast, specifically, 211 mph.
If you've driven a new 911 Turbo S, you probably didn't think it needed 180 more horsepower, but that's what Porsche's GT department added to it to create the GT2 RS. It's the fastest road-going 911 ever.
Is anyone surprised that the most powerful Corvette ever is also the fastest? Not really, but that doesn't diminish its 212-mph top speed. Thanks to 755 supercharged horsepower, the ZR1 promises to be an extraordinarily fast car.
McLaren really upped the ante with the new 720S. It's not far off the performance of the mighty P1, which is amazing for a regular production car.
The Ford GT was designed from the outset to race at Le Mans, and the road car's 216-mph is certainly Mulsanne ready. And more importantly, it's 11 mph faster flat out than the Ferrari 488 GTB, something Ford's very proud of.
Around a circuit, the Lamborghini Huracan Performante is quicker than its big brother, but the Aventador S (pictured) and SVJ have a much higher top speed. It's one of the fastest cars on sale right now.
The Speedtail looks fast just sitting still, right? It's not like the Senna, which is designed for the track—the Speedtail is all about acceleration and top speed. Flat-out, it should do 250 mph.
With a 261-mph top speed, the Bugatti Chiron is easily the fastest car on sale today, but here's the astonishing thing–that's its limited top speed. Hopefully, Bugatti will do a top-speed test with the limiter removed, and when it does, it's possible the Chiron will hit 280.