MMR Blog

Car Shows – An Evolution

Posted on September 18, 2014 Comments (0)

Automobile shows officially began in America in Boston and New York in 1900. Philadelphia, Chicago and Detroit followed in 1901. Today, most small towns and all the large ones have at least one car show and several billed as concours feature specific categories, makes, or countries of origin.

The words concours or concorso are French and Italian for contest. The often-added addendum d’Elegance or d’Eleganza are self-evident in meaning and often not a standard for entry.

By far the greatest number of car shows in America feature local cars on display for local enthusiasts. Most allow fellow competitors or the public to choose their winners. Some larger events are judged. Here winners are chosen based on the opinions of local enthusiasts possessed of varying degrees of competence for the tasks. The latter system can be more controversial than the first but since the stakes are but bragging rights and trophies, no one is harmed.

National level contests have burgeoned in the past ten years. Once the purview of Pebble Beach, Amelia Island and the now renamed Concours d’Elegance of America (formerly Meadowbrook), winning these events had, and still has, meaning for car owners. Today, with the expansion of national events to the stately golf courses in America and the stately homes and country estates of Europe, many more vehicles are receiving national and international attention. Despite that, only Pebble Beach and Amelia in America and Villa d’Este in Europe have gravitas in the eyes of national and international competitors.

For Pebble Beach, Amelia and Villa d’Este, considerably more is at stake at every level. For collectors, winning can mean a significant and immediate difference in the value of the vehicle and the remainder of the collection. It is also a valuable feather in the cap of the restorer. The crucial difference between events at this level and all others is the quality of the judging. Top tier events invest in recruiting and developing world class judges. This investment assures participants that their vehicles will be judged by recognized experts. Some well known collectors will not show their cars at events where they could be beaten as a result of poor judging. Such losses devalue the car in the eyes of the public and prospective buyers.

There will always be a future for both the top tier and the local car shows. The battle for survival is at the middle level. Each event struggles every year to differentiate itself from others and its own previous presentation. They all have the added burden of finding and maintaining sponsorship from national brands that have a growing demand for their resources.

Then there is the enthusiast. Unlike before the internet and 24-hour-live coverage of events, enthusiasts have a plethora of motorsports activity options every weekend. Attending a car show is just one of them. To draw people from a distance, a car show must offer more than 150 seldom seen vehicles on a famous golf course. Monterey Week is probably the best example of stand-alone events combining with local communities, government, and business groups to present visitors with choices. They have realized that to entice people to travel to their area and spend money, they must first present a variety of attractive options.

Two quite different events that have grown in stature are the Santa Fe Concorso and The Boston Cup.

In the case of the Santa Fe Concorso, they have a small population base from which to draw spectators, no major metropolis within convenient driving distance and an equally small car population to supply materials. Yet they continue to grow by focusing on what they do have, a small but beautiful city with a strong arts scene, great weather, interesting roads nearby, serious local racing figures in the Unsers and Denise McCluggage and just as importantly, a hospitality industry is focused on insuring that people come back. Unlike Monterey and Amelia, rates are not inflated because the car guys are coming to town and the base rates are remarkably low. This and a growing program that features a great drive, a museum tour with for real Indy greats, a movie night featuring Bullitt at a refurbished historic cinema and, finally, an interesting concorso that will keep people coming back again and again.

The Boston Cup people have taken a different approach. In the middle of a busy metropolis sits the historic Boston Common. It is huge and because it is a public space, the public have free access. The Boston Cup Sunday event is a celebration of an eclectic mix of cars from the early days of the 20th century and the latest electric cars from major manufacturers. Cars are drawn from local collectors with national stature, race teams – vintage and modern, and coaxed out of garages from throughout New England. Informal gathering for a Cars and Coffee and Arrive and Drive meetings take place on the common on Saturday and a cocktail party for participants is held at the Ritz on Saturday night. The organizers have succeeded in convincing a City Hall with a historically anti-car bias that cars on green spaces are good for both the merchants and the public. The location is very visible from the surrounding streets and pedestrian traffic on the Common is very high. For these reasons, major manufacturers want to be involved and this year BMW is doing a ride and drive program on the day prior to the main event. The judging for the Boston Cup is done by both the public and the participants. The whole atmosphere is relaxed.

These two car events will survive and are models for others to emulate. In the 21st Century, cars may continue to be the feature draw at car shows, but a combination of auctions, movies, tours, vintage racing, knowledgeable judges, and major manufacturers and local merchants and government support will be crucial to survival. Not a short list but this is a tough neighborhood with growing expectations.

Santa Fe Concorso
The Future May Be Here

Posted on September 18, 2014 Comments (0)

Santa Fe Concorso

Each of the past two Septembers we have enjoyed a distinctly different automotive experience in what we termed last year as “America’s Shangri-La”, Santa Fe. This September 26-28, the portal swings open again to this magical place in America. A quick glance at any map confirms that Santa Fe is not on any beaten path. With a city population of just 70,000, and a thriving art community, Santa Fe presents visitors an upscale version of Southwest culture. The schedule of events allows sufficient time for visitors to explore Santa Fe and get a feel for this unique community. The resident car enthusiast population is not large but very active and all appear to be involved in the weekend’s events.

Santa Fe Concorso

Like many other events that for various and good reasons can never be a Pebble Beach or Villa d’Este, the organizers of the Santa Fe Concorso, former Michiganders Dennis and Beverly Little with help from the doyen of all things motorized, Denise McCluggage, have produced what may well be the prototype for this kind of event. An opportunity to participate in a broad selection of reasonably priced activities with like people in interesting settings.

Santa Fe Concorso

Imagine, if you will, a motorsports oriented weekend in a small welcoming community with very reasonable hotel rates, which features, cheek by jowl: A thriving arts community, a fine and always interesting concorso, Southwestern cuisine and the best bakery/café in America, a fun tour through the high desert on wonderful roads, a world class opera facility, and an opportunity to personally interact with famous race car drivers, affordable native silver/turquoise jewelry on the Plaza, a Steve McQueen movie shown in a theatre named after a famous French writer/film director. And, there is much more.

Santa Fe Concorso

Sandy on Assignment: The Elegance at Hershey

Posted on September 11, 2014 Comments (0)

…America’s Automotive Garden Party

by Sandy Cotterman, Motorsports Enthusiast

A birds-eye view of The Elegance at Hershey.

A birds-eye view of The Elegance at Hershey.

Imagine receiving a huge candy kiss as a trophy! It happens the second weekend in June in Hershey, Pennsylvania at The Elegance at Hershey. More than just a car show, The Elegance is an event wrapped around the motivation to bring the best of the best together; from the automotive arena, benefiting the determination to cure Juvenile Diabetes and also preserve our automotive heritage through the Antique Automobile Club of America Library and Research Center. Before this year’s event tally, The Elegance had raised over a half-million dollars to support these causes, in just four years.

This 1957 Maserati 300S received the Rolling Sculpture award.

This 1957 Maserati 300S received the Rolling Sculpture award.

The Hotel Hershey Award went to this 1947 Delahaye 135-M.

The Hotel Hershey Award went to this 1947 Delahaye 135-M.

Although an ocean apart, The Elegance is similar in many respects to what I would consider its European counterpart, the Concorso d’Eleganza Villa d’Este. An elegant, rather intimate automotive garden party, if you will, both events invite an exclusive small number of significant and historic cars. Many of the cars bring with them accolades and class wins from other esteemed show fields like Pebble Beach and Amelia Island. At The Elegance, each car stands on its own merits the day of the event, to be judged using French judging criteria by a cadre of twenty-eight esteemed judges under the leadership of Dr. Paul Sable.

Harry Yeaggy’s yellow 1935 Deusenberg Mormon Meteor received the coveted Governors Cup Award.

Harry Yeaggy’s yellow 1935 Deusenberg Mormon Meteor received the coveted Governors Cup Award.

Renound Italian Alfa collector, Corrado Lopresto, sent this 1954 Alfa Romeo 1900 SSZ Berlinetta by Zagato to The Elegance.

Renowned Italian Alfa collector, Corrado Lopresto, sent this 1954 Alfa Romeo 1900 SSZ Berlinetta by Zagato to The Elegance.

Like Villa d’Este, the setting is magnificent. Sixty-four automobiles were judged, with the Hershey Hotel and its elegant English gardens, beautiful porticos and fountain ponds, as their backdrop. This year’s winner of the Coppa d’Oro di Villa d’Este, collector Corrado Lopresto, sent over from Milan, Italy the most desirable of the Alfa Romeo 1900s… the 1954 Alfa Romeo 1900 SSZ Berlinetta by Zagato. Made specifically for racing, only 39 were made and this one had been left in a garage for 40 years until purchased by Lopresto in 2013. Awarded the Worn but not Forgotten award at The Elegance, the car remains in it’s unrestored state.

Joe Parlanti at the Finish after a climb in his 1959 Abarth Zagato 750 Double Bubble.

Joe Parlanti at the Finish after a climb in his 1959 Abarth Zagato 750 Double Bubble.

The weekend at Hershey is very much steeped in motorsports tradition with The Grand Ascent, a revival of the historic Hershey hillclimb. In post World War II America, Pennsylvania was a hotbed for auto-racing and the concept of a hillclimb was the perfect event for the sports car enthusiast. One of the oldest forms of motorsports, with the first-known event taking place in France in 1897, the Hershey Hillclimb began in 1958 on the road to the rear of the Hershey Hotel. Held both Friday and Saturday during The Elegance weekend, I was mesmerized watching these vintage race cars traverse the heavily wooded hillside to set their individual times. At this year’s hillclimb, there were 36 registered entrants. Bring your camera and hiking shoes and walk the course, if it’s not too muddy! Daily admission is $10 with free parking. If you are up for one of those priceless experiences, for $50 you can get strapped in, helmet and all, as a passenger in one of the vintage race cars on the hillclimb!

From the Larry Porter Trust, a 1904 Model B in the forefront of the extensive “Alphabet Ford Collection”.

From the Larry Porter Trust, a 1904 Model B in the forefront of the extensive “Alphabet Ford Collection”.

This 1910 Model 10 was Buick’s competitor to Ford’s industry leading T.

This 1910 Model 10 was Buick’s competitor to Ford’s industry leading T.

After dodging the raindrops watching Friday’s hillclimb, an evening reception at the Antique Automobile Club of American Museum and its Library and Research Center was a wonderful opportunity to view another slice of Americana. I was particularly fascinated with the display of the “Alphabet Ford Collection”… and many exhibits of American automobilia. The AACC Museum is open daily 9:00 am to 5:00 pm and highly recommended during The Elegance weekend.

The Foundation houses a significant reference library and historical collection of both Rolls Royce and Bentley automobiles.

The Foundation houses a significant reference library and historical collection of both Rolls Royce and Bentley automobiles.

A glimpse at the many Rolls-Royce parts waiting to be catalogued within the restoration facility.

A glimpse at the many Rolls-Royce parts waiting to be catalogued within the restoration facility.

Saturday morning, we were treated to a private tour of the Rolls Royce Foundation and home to the historic display of Rolls Royce and Bentley motorcars by Rubin Verdes, an officer of the Foundation, and Board Member Bill Rothermel. The small museum in Mechanicsburg, PA and restoration facilities are open to the public Monday through Friday, 10 am until 4 pm. In the afternoon, we decided to take in a bit of Hershey history. Coined the Sweetest City on Earth, the Hershey museum offered an amazing glimpse into the history of Hershey, Pennsylvania and visionary Milton S. Hershey. Next stop before heading back to the afternoon hillclimb, were the Hershey Gardens… a must.

Saturday morning, a 5K, Elegance Challenge takes place up the road of the hill climb. In the evening the fund-raiser dinner and charity auction takes place inside the Hershey Hotel, with this year’s Honorary Chairman, Robert Lutz, as guest speaker. There are also several other dinner opportunities within the Hershey Hotel, and surrounding area.

The Elegance is a great opportunity to view unique cars, like this 1946 Glasspar G-2 Roadster, which according to the Smithsonian Institute, pioneered the use of fiberglass in automobile construction and paved the way for the kit car industry.

The Elegance is a great opportunity to view unique cars, like this 1946 Glasspar G-2 Roadster, which according to the Smithsonian Institute, pioneered the use of fiberglass in automobile construction and paved the way for the kit car industry.

The one-of-a-kind 1954 DeSoto Adventurer II took the People’s Choice Award.

The one-of-a-kind 1954 DeSoto Adventurer II took the People’s Choice Award.

The atmosphere generated mostly by volunteers, during the entire Elegance weekend, is very welcoming to the public, as well as the esteemed owners and their guests. Beginning at 7 am Sunday morning, the vehicles begin moving onto the show gardens and by 9 am the vision founder John (Jack) Rich, Sr. had for the event is created… a car show that brings back the days of the original Concours held in Europe. Unique to The Elegance this year was an informative walking tour personalized to just about every show car, prior to the award presentations, by Master of Ceremonies and automotive historian, Bill Rothermel.

In addition to the candy-kiss trophies every entrant receives, thirty-six awards were presented representing excellence for their time period, as well as spirited and historic awards. Among many worthy American cars, there was an equal display of Italian, British, and French beauties.

Since The Elegance weekend offers much for spectators to enjoy, spouses and families included, I would bump this event up towards the top of the motorsports enthusiasts’ bucket list. It’s another gem in the world of Concours events.

MMR Community Newsletter

Posted on August 29, 2014 Comments (0)

 Pebble Beach Concours d’Elegance 2014

The process of recovering from the events at Monterey Week has less to do with sleep than sorting out everything that happened there and how to tell the story to you, our loyal readers.

 Pebble Beach Concours d’Elegance 2014

This week we will share the Pebble Beach Concours d’Elegance images in the Blind Pig Gallery on our website. I remember standing somewhere in the middle of the field, looking around at all the exceptional cars, the exceptional setting and saying to myself, for a car guy, this is the best place to be in the whole world today. Thank you Pebble Beach people.

Lime Rock Park Historic Festival poster

The Lime Rock Historic Festival will be the best place to be this weekend and we will be there beginning today. 

Vintage race cars will be on track today and tomorrow, Sunday will feature a huge concours and Monday it is back to racing. Tough to beat.

Please note that several notable cars from the Ralph Lauren Collection will be on display all weekend. For a sneak peek at what you'll see, here's a gallery featuring Tony Singer's photographs of the Ralph Lauren car collection in the exhibition “L’Art de L’Automobile”.

See you there.


Spa, VIR, and Sonoma are road courses and they benefit the sport hugely. Both the drivers and the spectators see racing as it was meant to be. No temporary pit, potholed streets, or concrete walls the whole way round. This past weekend may have been the most entertaining motorsports viewing of the year. So let’s get to it.

F1: Rosberg Turns Whine into Wine

Nico Rosberg

The soap opera goes on. Even after the summer break and the advancements made by Ferrari and Red Bull, Mercedes continues to be the class of the field. On a long track like Spa, they are as much as a second to two seconds better and in F1 that is huge. The drama of the show, decidedly different from the driving of the show continues to be the conflict between the drivers on the leading team. Meanwhile the driving spotlight falls on Red Bull’s Ricciardo, who is both good and lucky, and Williams’ Bottas, who is due a top step on the podium soon. He consistently does well while avoiding conflict. McLaren’s Magnussen’s fight with the far more experienced Alonso, Button, and Vettel on older tires was really entertaining.

Jackie Stewart

The Brits believe they invented F1. Since the F1 industry is based in Britain and Brits have held the major positions at most teams at some point, it is not difficult to understand from whence they come. All European countries support their F1 drivers and in England Button and Hamilton are national heroes. Since North Americans have not had F1 winners since the Villeneuves, our coverage has, of necessity, always had a British filter. Whether it is David Hobbs or before him Sir Jackie Stewart, we have always accepted their analysis of how the cow ate the cabbage. I enjoy reading Denise McCluggage’s view of F1. Unfettered by having to defend or promote an American hero, it seems to me that she writes about pure racing. Read her recent piece on Vettel’s whining. But getting back to the Brits. In Hamilton they have their classic tragically flawed hero. Possibly, and I stress “possibly”, the most naturally gifted driver on the grid, he understands the car and the racing but he is woefully pitiful in what we have previously referred to here as racecraft. His dilemma is that in partnering with Rosberg, who probably, and I stress “probably” is not as naturally gifted, is a master of racecraft. While unquestionably affected by being booed for his second place finish, he immediately explained that only a few of Lewis’s British fans were responsible, thereby marginalizing Hamilton’s constituency to a few rabid Brits, which can only have infuriated them more. Then, while Hamilton woefully pleads that he was in front and he had the line, Rosberg, when questioned, politely explains that he hasn’t yet seen the video and that it would be unfair to comment until he has. From what we could see on the US broadcast, Hamilton unquestionably had the line and didn’t leave room. Rosberg could have backed out earlier and was wrong to expect that Hamilton would leave him room. But he was too stubborn to avoid a collision and so they did. It cost Rosberg a pit stop for a new nose, and possibly the win and it cost Hamilton the race points he would have received for winning or finishing second. It is not hard to believe that had Hamilton’s tire not been cut he would have won the race and had absolutely no sympathy for Rosberg’s plight.

Mercedes was the big loser and management are understandably annoyed. This was an embarrassment to them, and they made both their employees aware of their displeasure. But the gamesmanship between Hamilton and Rosberg continued to fascinate. While Lewis dejectedly lamented his loss to the media, Rosberg, recognizing that the British press would never love him as they do their beloved Lewis, accepted that he could have backed off. His acceptance was brilliant and I wouldn’t find it hard to believe that once he got away from the embarrassing trophy presentation a little birdie whispered in his ear that this could work for him. In one fell swoop he mollified his team management, further incensed a constituency that Rosberg has little chance of winning over and sent a message to Hamilton not to do that again unless he wanted the same result. It was clever of Rosberg to accept some responsibility, even if he didn’t feel it or wasn’t in the slightest bit responsible. He won the points, which was his goal and handed Hamilton a lesson in the mind game known as racecraft.

The Rosberg-Hamilton situation is in many ways reminiscent of the Prost-Senna battles of their day. It is little remembered that while Senna enjoyed the adulation of the masses, he won but three world Championships to Prost’s four. Only two other drivers have won more. And in the end, to Prost, to Senna and to history, nothing mattered more.


Roger Penske

On a far friendlier and less Machiavellian note, the battle for the IndyCar Championship between the Penske drivers continued at the Northern California Sonoma road course. The long (2.4 mile) track, seemingly unaffected by the previous night’s earthquake hosted the second to last race of the season and the quick but erratic points leader and pole sitter Will Power blew the lead and a good points to finish tenth. He picked up 24 points to teammate Castroneves’ 12 giving him a 51 point lead going in to the final double-points paying race this weekend at Fontana California. A win at Fontana is worth 104 points; Power won it last October.

The winner of the Sonoma race was Scott Dixon who has emerged from the shadow of former team leader Dario Franchitti to finally be recognized for the excellent and clever driver he is. A third Penske driver, Juan Pablo Montoya also showed he will be a force to be reckoned with next year. The fiery Montoya has calmed somewhat since his first IndyCar go-around but he is still very feisty and he will definitely be a noisy challenger next year. He lead Sunday’s race at one point and finished fifth overall. This weekend’s race at the dreaded Fontana oval will be very exciting.

It was stated several times over the weekend that IndyCar has never been more competitive. This is difficult to prove but there is little doubt that this new product has the cars, the drivers, and the sponsorship base. It requires a larger enthusiast base and better quality venues. Once the latter has been addressed, the former will come.

Tudor United Sports Car Racing

The verdant VIR race track has only pavement in common with Sonoma. But that is the most important similarity. Virginia International Raceway is 3.3 miles long and hosted the 2 hours and 45 minutes that constituted last Sunday’s Oak Tree Grand Prix feature race for sports cars. Once again, kudos to the people who are adjusting the rules that allow their two series to come together and be competitive. 

Giancarlo Fisichella

The Risi 458 Ferrari driven by F1 driver Giancarlo Fisichella and Pierre Kaffer beat back a Porsche, two BMWs, and a Viper to win a thrilling wire to wire all sports car race. The final ten minutes of this race were epic and the drivers fought bumper to bumper to produce a fantastically entertaining race.

Corvette continues to lead the series but Viper are giving them a great run and were exceptionally fast at VIR. The next race at Circuit of the Americas (COTA) on September 19-20 (circle the date) will be equally interesting as this 3.4 mile track also favors big fast cars.

The final race in the series will be the Petit Le Mans 10-hour endurance race at Road Atlanta on October 3 & 4. Hopefully our hero Tommy Kendall will be co-driving this race in a Viper.

I must confess that the multiple classes in the United Sports Car series still confuse me and that at some tracks the combining of the prototype and sports cars just makes for cluttered racing. I have determined that I like both kinds of racing, simply not together.

 Pebble Beach Concours d’Elegance 2014

MMR Community Newsletter

Posted on August 22, 2014 Comments (2)

In the opinion of some, there may be a better concours than Pebble Beach, and there may be a better racetrack for vintage racing than Laguna Seca. There may be a better celebration of Italian cars than Concorso Italiano and there may even be a better street show and setting than Ocean Drive in Carmel, but all believe there is nowhere else in the car world where they all come together as well as at Monterey Week.

This week we have a wonderful American car story by Denise McCluggage, who judged at Pebble Beach last weekend, and an image (below) from Michael Furman of a 1922 Bugatti T23 Brescia 1361.

Image from Michael Furman of a 1922 Bugatti T23 Brescia 1361

We hope Porsche fans took advantage of the individually signed Porsche poster we offered in last week’s MMR Newsletter. There are very few left and the offer goes out next week to the 12,000 subscribers of Sports Car Market.


F1 returns this weekend for the Spa-Belgium GP, one of the best on the F1 Calendar. While little testing is done during this period, look for the teams to be much closer in speed at Spa.

The Milwaukee Mile:

Will Power for Team Penske

Before sports car road racing came to places like Pebble Beach and Watkins Glen, there was already a rich history of oval track racing on wooden boards and dirt flat tracks. Founded in 1903, the famous mile was paved in 1954. Front engine roadsters with skinny tires put on a far different show than the modern Indy cars with high down force and fat tires. There really was only one line around here and Will Power took pole and that line to lead most of the race. That single lane limited the passing opportunities and, though a good race, it was not judged to be an exciting one. On camera, the grandstand appeared sparsely populated but organizers announced that attendance was 30K, 2K more than last year.

IndyCar has two races with 200 points left to hand out to the winners; Will Power of Team Penske has a 39 point lead over teammate Helio Castroneves. Stay tuned to your sets for the next two weeks as the battle continues. (Check our MMR Calendar for details.)


Monterey: Lamborghini wins!

This has been a huge year for Lamborghini in America. Continuing their tradition of unpronounceable model names the Huracan (hoor-a-can) made its North American debut at Amelia and was an instant hit. Two months later Bonhams sold a vintage Countach (Kun ta) for over a million dollars at Greenwich. Gooding sold one for almost $2M and a 400GT for almost $900K. Plus another Lamborghini 400GT won best of Show at the Concorso Italiano. Word on the street is that a Huracan sold today will be delivered in 12 months. Lamborghini is doing well.

Over the next few weeks we will share stories and images of our Monterey adventure.

Pebble Beach

Ferrari wins!

John Shirley’s 1954 Scaglietti bodied 375 Ferrari Coupe won the Pebble Beach Concours d’Elegance and became the first post war car to win Pebble Beach since 1968.

Maserati was the featured marque but John Shirley’s 1954 Scaglietti bodied 375 Ferrari Coupe won the Pebble Beach Concours d’Elegance and became the first post war car to win Pebble Beach since 1968. It was commissioned by Italian film director Roberto Rossellini and was Scaglietti’s first for Ferrari. The car is a fitting winner as no other car on the field matched it for the combination of style and story. At the time Roberto Rossellini owned it, he was married and involved in a notorious affair with actress Ingrid Bergman. Legend has it that the two were driving along the Italian coast and stopped the car to walk on the beach. Upon their return they found a lovely fresh fish, wrapped in newspaper, had been left on the passenger seat with a note thanking them for leaving such beautiful car for them to view.

Twenty Ferrari 250 Testa Rossa’s made for a rather spectacular presentation. All but one had been restored.

Concorso Italiano

Nothing Succeeds Like Excess.

Amidst a sea of red 308-355-360-430-458 and other Ferraris, some rarer pearls do appear. This is a joyous show populated mostly by Ferrari Club of America member cars. The invited designer was Zagato and they displayed a gaggle of Zagato designed cars. The most sought after car of the weekend was the new Alfa 4C. While, like many others, we applaud, nay celebrate, Alfa’s return, we cannot say that we are impressed much by the Lotus derived styling. Here is an image of a Zagato TZ3 Stradale Alfa that really did impress.


Also an Intermeccanica Italia with a 351 Ford engine that reminds us all of the glorious ISO-Bizzarini, Apollo, deTomaso era of Italian chassis-American engine cars are also appreciating.

Intermeccanica Italia

The winning car, deservedly, in the heart of Ferrari country, was a lovely Lamborghini 400GT.

Lamborghini 400GT

See you next week.

Peter Bourassa