Learn about other sports car manufacturers and stack up pictures, specifications and history of your favorite models. Explore other sports car manufacturers.
You go to the Los Angeles Auto Show to see cars that can tear it up. We bring you four from this year's auto show.
With a fire-breathing V-10 engine under its hood, the 2013 SRT Viper comes across like Superman in a world of 4-cylinder Clark Kents.
Feeling the need for speed? Get your fix here -- our sports car image gallery features some of the fastest, most powerful models the automotive world has ever known.
Our Lamborghini image gallery showcases some of Lamborghini's most amazing car line-ups. Check out these pictures of Lamborghini's fastest and most exotic cars in this image gallery.
Dodge's first supercar was an immediate hit. The Viper came equipped with a 400 hp V-10 engine with a top speed of 163 mph, all-independent suspension, and a 6-speed manual transmission. Find out more about this American supercar, the Dodge Viper.
A project to create a reborn Cobra resulted in a successful American supercar. The Dodge Viper went from an auto-show concept to dealership showrooms in only three years. Find out how a small team from Chrysler created this incredible sports car.
With such dedication to the Aston Martin brand, most fans eagerly anticipate any news of an upcoming concept. Although the car is scheduled for production in 2009, Internet bloggers are already frothing at the mouth over the Rapide.
High-performance aficionados gained a new choice-a beastly, if not nasty, GTA rendition of the long-lived Trans Am. Learn more about the 1987 Pontiac Firebird Trans Am GTA in this article.
Other General Motors vehicles had downsized in the late 1970s, and now it was Firebird's turn, shrinking to a 101-inch wheelbase and losing more than eight inches in overall length. Learn more about the 1982 Pontiac Firebird Trans Am.
The Nissan 350Z was designed to be practical in terms of technology and price. The Nissan 350Z appealed to driving enthusiasts since its introduction as a 2003 model. Learn how Nissan designers and engineers developed the new Nissan Z car.
The history of the Nissan Z stretches back before the ancestral Datsun 240Z since Nissan was the first Japanese company to introduce sports models in the United States. Learn about the history of the Nissan Z and see pictures of different models.
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 1938 Phantom Corsair was designed by auto enthusiast Rust Heinz. The Corsair had a sleek, smooth design that caught everyone's attention. Get more information about the classic head turning Phantom Corsair.
The 1957 Devin SS had a sporty look and a fast engine, in keeping with designer Bill Devin's background as a car racer. It received mixed reviews but drivers and enthusiasts loved it. Learn more about the Devin SS.
The 1938 Talbot-Lago's design was considered extremely progressive. Talbot-Lago wanted their cars to be known as luxurious and fast speedsters, so an almighty Hemi engine was used to provide loads of torque and durability. Learn more about the this exotic.
The 1959 Bocar XP-5 was created to be the fastest and safest sports car in the world. The XP-5's acceleration would qualify for a near-supercar ranking even today. Learn more about this incredible sports car.
The 1953 Woodill Wildfire was Robert Woodill's failed attempt to create an affordable sports car like Jaguar's. Woodill wasn't the only one to fail at producing a new novel car. Read more about this limited production fiberglass sports car.
Before the Nash-Healey and Austin-Healey, or even the 1950 Healey Silverstone, there were simply Healeys, sport cars designed and built by Donald Healey from 1946-1954. Read about the 1950 Healey Silverstone and its sleek, rugged streamlined shape.
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.
The Allards most remembered by racing fans, especially American racing spectators, were the J2 and J2-X. Who can forget those bellowing monsters churning out of a turn with tapered rear and uplifted prow? Check out the 1949-1954 Allard J2 and J2-X.
By 1955, the MG-TF had become rather dated. MG enthusiasts the world over clamored for something more modern and faster to keep pace with the new Triumph TR-2. The 1955-1962 MGA was Abingdon's answer. Learn details and history of the 1955-1962 MGA.
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.
A humble start is never an absolute impediment to making great cars. Automotive history is rich with admired vehicles made with ingenious use of existing parts and stretching of scarce funds. Read about one example, the 1953 Triumph TR2 Roadster.
The 1949-1952 Crosley Hotshot and Super Sports were America's only true postwar sports cars before the Corvette. The company had no factory support, but a handful of private owners ensured the quality of the vehicle. Learn about these collectible autos.
The 1965-1967 Buick Gran Sport was a Skylark-based performance option that became available mid-1965. Buick renamed their 401 engine to the 400 which turned out to be a perfect fit for the A-body Skylark. Find out how the Buick Gran Sport stacked up.