Other Italian Sports Car Manufacturers
Lamborghini. DeTomaso. Fiat. Bizzarrini GT Strada 5300. Sports car enthusiasts often agree that Italian models have a style all their own. Learn more about Italian sports cars.
The 1952 Siata 208S Spyder was a popular choice among race car drivers. Powered by a Fiat 2.0-liter V-8 engine, the Siata was capable of reaching a top speed of 110 mph. Learn more about this little roadster.
The 1954 OSCA MT-4 sports racer is the world's most famous sports-racing OSCA. Its dual-overhead-cam four displaced just 1-1/2 liters (1,452 cc), and horsepower totaled only 130 at 6,300 rpm. Learn how the 1954 OSCA MT-4 Sports Racer overachieved.
Alfa Romeo trained its sights on creating an affordable small sedan in the early 1950s. Read how the temptation to make something livelier and more exciting of the new car resulted in a real jewel, the 1954-1965 Alfa Romeo Giulietta and Giulia.
To some, Lamborghini sports cars are the â€œother Italians,â€ fated to exist in the shadow of glamorous Ferrari. But in this article, you will learn that Lamborghini sports cars had their own identity, and on occasion even influenced Ferrari.
Maserati made the transition from competition cars to luxury personal vehicles after World War II. The Maseratis were among the fastest, most technically advanced, and most beautiful sporting machines of their age. Learn more about Maserati sports cars.
In the 1950s, Fiat got into the sports-car business with roaring success with models like the 1200 and 124 Sport Spider. Eventually, however, Fiat had to pull out of the sports-car game. Learn about Fiat sports cars.