Ferrari sports racing cars were the competition machines that rocketed Ferrari to prominence as the world's premier maker of high-performance automobiles, and ignited the Ferrari legend. Here are pictures and profiles of Ferrari sports racing cars from 1947 to today.
The Ferrari 166 MM Racecar blurred the line between a track and a road car. It was the first Ferrari offered with equipment tailored for both road and track. Learn more about this seminal Ferrari and see photos of the 166 MM Racecar.
The Ferrari 225 S was an evolution of superior coachwork. It had a tubular chassis and underpinnings quite similar to those of the Ferrari 340 America. Learn more about the racecars that proved Ferrari's V-12 could win races.
The Ferrari 340 Mexico was designed for the Carrera Panamerica race in Mexico. It featured the most extravagant coachwork to date for Ferrari. Learn more about this quintessential fifties Ferrari and see photos.
The Ferrari 250 MM marked a golden age of speed and beauty for Ferrari. It was built for Italy's 1000-mile race, the Mille Miglia. Learn more about these racecars from 1953 and see photos of these Ferraris.
The Ferrari 375 MM cemented Pinin Farina as the Ferrari coachbuilder of choice. Pinin Farina also made a series of Ferrari 375 MM spyders. Learn about Ferrari's first international race title and see photos.
The Ferrari 500 Mondial gave Ferrari race titles in the 2-liter class. It was equipped with a four-cylinder engine for better low-end torque, allowing for more acceleration out of corners. Learn more about this popular Ferrari four-banger and see photos.
Ferrari is a legendary name in Formula 1 racing. Discover how Ferrari's involvement began before this was known as F1. Learn about Ferrari's most fascinating F1 cars and follow the creation of a dynasty.
The Ferrari 250 GT SWB Berlinetta Racecar's short wheel-base (SWB) gives it its name and its impressive handling. Find out what other Ferrari engineering wonders went into the creation of this amazing machine.
The Ferrari 330 LMB synthesized design elements from previous successful models. Discover why Ferrari was compelled to focus on mid-engine design, instead, despite one last try with the classic front-engine formula.
The Ferrari 312 PB, introduced in 1971, went on to become a top-10 finisher in sports-prototype racing. It dominated the Sports World Championship for Makes. Learn vital facts about this Ferrari race car.
Durable and powerful the Ferrari 365 GTB/4 Competition is considered one of Ferrari’s all-time road-going greats. It boasted a 4.4-liter twin cam V-12 that put out over 400 horsepower. Get the lowdown on this Ferrari.
The Ferrari F40 LM was one of a series of Ferrari racers built to compete in Group B rally racing. It was powered by a turbocharged high compression V-8 that made over 600 horsepower. Learn more about these entertaining cars.
The Ferrari 333 SP marked a triumphant return to sports racing for Ferrari. It was Ferrari's first pure sports-racing car in decades. Get the facts on this racing car including its competition history.
The Ferrari 575 GTC was designed to comply with new endurance-racing rules. It marked a return to the front-engine two-seat V-12 Ferrari. Learn more about this racer including its specifications and racing history.
The Ferrari 360 GT scored multiple GT race wins, including a second overall placing at the 24 Hours of Daytona in 2003. This Ferrari was equipped with a 3.6-liter V-8 and made 445 horsepower at 8,750 rpm. Learn more about this racer.
Only select drivers were allowed to test the Ferrari Enzo FXX prototype. Only 30 cars were produced, each with a price tag of 2 million dollars. Get valuable details on this racing marvel and its blistering performance.
To create the Ferrari 512 BB LM, Ferrari converted its first mid-engine 12-cylinder road car into an endurance racer. These factory-developed machines had new bodies shaped in the Pininfarina wind tunnel. Learn more about this racing car.
The Ferrari 275 GTB/C and Ferrari 275 GTB Competizione were based on a road-going model. Discover how an aluminum body and extra-light plexiglass windows contributed to a low-weight Ferrari with solid race performance.