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  • Ferrari – 330 GT 2+2 Navarro
By Sports Cars (Drogo)
1966

Ferrari 330GT 2+2 'Navarro' wears a unique body created by Drogo and was commissioned by Italian night club owner Norbert Navarro. It began as a regular-production 1966 330 GT 2+2 Series II number 7979. It was completed during December 1965 and purchased new during January 1966 by Attilio Monti. Navarro subsequently acquired 7979. Navarro was the owner of the Signor Norbert Navarro night club. He wanted a Ferrari 330 GT 2+2 but was not satisfied with their styling. So he commissioned Pierro Drogo to create a one-off custom body for the 330. Significant changes were made the vehicle's original design especially to the front and rear sections. It has a much more angular and sharper appearance with narrow fins flowing from the rear of the car to the roof.
The car's original wire wheels were replaced with alloy wheels. Under the bonnet is the Ferrari V12 displacing four-liters and offering 300 horsepower. There is a five-speed manual gearbox and a rigid rear axle suspension setup.
More infos here:
www.carrozzieri-italiani.com
👉 link in the bio.

#ferrari #ferrari330
#ferrari330gt #ferrarinavarro
#drogo #sportscars #carrozzieriitaliani
#coachbuild #coachbuilding #coachbuilder #conceptcar #classiccars #classiccar #autoclassiche #autodepoca #oldtimer
  • Ferrari – 330 GT 2+2 Navarro
    By Sports Cars (Drogo)
    1966

    Ferrari 330GT 2+2 'Navarro' wears a unique body created by Drogo and was commissioned by Italian night club owner Norbert Navarro. It began as a regular-production 1966 330 GT 2+2 Series II number 7979. It was completed during December 1965 and purchased new during January 1966 by Attilio Monti. Navarro subsequently acquired 7979. Navarro was the owner of the Signor Norbert Navarro night club. He wanted a Ferrari 330 GT 2+2 but was not satisfied with their styling. So he commissioned Pierro Drogo to create a one-off custom body for the 330. Significant changes were made the vehicle's original design especially to the front and rear sections. It has a much more angular and sharper appearance with narrow fins flowing from the rear of the car to the roof.
    The car's original wire wheels were replaced with alloy wheels. Under the bonnet is the Ferrari V12 displacing four-liters and offering 300 horsepower. There is a five-speed manual gearbox and a rigid rear axle suspension setup.
    More infos here:
    www.carrozzieri-italiani.com
    👉 link in the bio.

    #ferrari #ferrari330
    #ferrari330gt #ferrarinavarro
    #drogo #sportscars #carrozzieriitaliani
    #coachbuild #coachbuilding #coachbuilder #conceptcar #classiccars #classiccar #autoclassiche #autodepoca #oldtimer

  •  15  0  29 minutes ago
  • Ferrari 330 GT 2+2 (1+1a-1d) – A car from the era of “La Dolce Vita” ❤️💎❤️
=========================
(1964, Ferrari 330 GT 2+2 (Series 1). Owned by/based at “Strøjer Samlingen”/“The Strojer Collection” on Funen, Denmark ... The short story – extracts: The 250 GTE 2+2 (which was based on the Ferrari 250 GT, that I featured yesterday) provided the basis for its replacement: the 330 GT 2+2, as in my photos in this feature, was introduced in January 1964. Pininfarina was once again entrusted with the styling, making a four-headlamp design that reflected the tastes of Ferrari’s most important export market, the USA. Although some criticised its styling, the “Series 1” four-headlight 330 GT also has become truly evocative of 1960s fashion, lauded both for its individuality and Pininfarina’s purity of design – and IMHO this design detail is soooo awesome 💎💎💎💎.
The 330 GT’s tubular chassis was 50mm longer in the wheelbase than before, which made space less cramped for the rear passengers. Suspension was independent at the front by wishbones and coil springs, while at the back there was a live axle/semi-elliptic set-up. Improvements to the discs-all-round braking system saw separate hydraulic circuits adopted for front and rear.
The 330 GT’s Colombo-type, 60-degree, 3,967cc, single-overhead-camshaft, all-alloy, V12 engine was good for +300 hp, with a max. speed of 245km/h, which made it the fastest road-going Ferrari, when introduced.
In 1965 the Series 1 became the Series 2, and various changes (some were improvements, some were not improvements (at least in my opinion 😉) … like e.g. electric windows, alloy wheels, hanging control pedals and going from a four-speeds-plus-overdrive gearbox in Series 1, to a five-speed transmission in Series 2 were some of the changes (these things are okay to call improvements 😅), but ... it unfortunately also had its four-headlight front end replaced by a two-lamp arrangement in “Series 2” ... I personally wouldn’t call that an improvement ... so I was really pleased that the car, I got to do this photo shoot of, at the Strojer Collection, is a true, original Ferrari 330 GT 2+2, Series 1 ☝️)
  • Ferrari 330 GT 2+2 (1+1a-1d) – A car from the era of “La Dolce Vita” ❤️💎❤️
    =========================
    (1964, Ferrari 330 GT 2+2 (Series 1). Owned by/based at “Strøjer Samlingen”/“The Strojer Collection” on Funen, Denmark ... The short story – extracts: The 250 GTE 2+2 (which was based on the Ferrari 250 GT, that I featured yesterday) provided the basis for its replacement: the 330 GT 2+2, as in my photos in this feature, was introduced in January 1964. Pininfarina was once again entrusted with the styling, making a four-headlamp design that reflected the tastes of Ferrari’s most important export market, the USA. Although some criticised its styling, the “Series 1” four-headlight 330 GT also has become truly evocative of 1960s fashion, lauded both for its individuality and Pininfarina’s purity of design – and IMHO this design detail is soooo awesome 💎💎💎💎.
    The 330 GT’s tubular chassis was 50mm longer in the wheelbase than before, which made space less cramped for the rear passengers. Suspension was independent at the front by wishbones and coil springs, while at the back there was a live axle/semi-elliptic set-up. Improvements to the discs-all-round braking system saw separate hydraulic circuits adopted for front and rear.
    The 330 GT’s Colombo-type, 60-degree, 3,967cc, single-overhead-camshaft, all-alloy, V12 engine was good for +300 hp, with a max. speed of 245km/h, which made it the fastest road-going Ferrari, when introduced.
    In 1965 the Series 1 became the Series 2, and various changes (some were improvements, some were not improvements (at least in my opinion 😉) … like e.g. electric windows, alloy wheels, hanging control pedals and going from a four-speeds-plus-overdrive gearbox in Series 1, to a five-speed transmission in Series 2 were some of the changes (these things are okay to call improvements 😅), but ... it unfortunately also had its four-headlight front end replaced by a two-lamp arrangement in “Series 2” ... I personally wouldn’t call that an improvement ... so I was really pleased that the car, I got to do this photo shoot of, at the Strojer Collection, is a true, original Ferrari 330 GT 2+2, Series 1 ☝️)

  •  75  11  2 hours ago
  • Sconfort time 😂🕘
  • Sconfort time 😂🕘

  •  48  1  13 hours ago
  • Ferrari 250 GT (3+3a-3g) 💪❤️💪
=========================
(1961, Ferrari 250 GT SWB “TdF” (Recreation. Owned by The Strojer Collection, Denmark) ... The short story – extracts: Ferrari sports racing cars of the 1950s and 1960s are by many car enthusiasts considered as being among the most desirable, beautiful, and valuable cars ever ... and they are now so valuable that they often are rarely used, depriving the public and their owners of the joy of experiencing them. Consequently, high-quality reconfigurations/recreations/replicas, using Ferrari mechanical components and faithfully recreating the construction of the original cars, have garnered the interest of Ferrari enthusiasts and collectors seeking the experience of some of the most significant cars ever constructed without the multi-million dollar price tags (but the recreation cars are still definitely not cheap though 😉)
The Ferrari 250 GT SWB is one of these very desirable and iconic vintage Ferraris, representing one of the last competition-oriented cars that could also be used on the street. 
In 1959, Ferrari began to implement changes to its highly successful 250 GT Berlinetta “Tour de France”, named after the classic French road rally due to its massive amount of wins in it. Presaging a general shift that the 250 GT model line was about to take, the competition berlinettas received new bodywork designed by Pininfarina and built by Scaglietti. Doing away with the TdF’s finned rear fenders and vented sail panels, the new berlinetta featured fenders integrated into the body, a short front overhang emphasized by a sloping windscreen, and a glass-heavy fastback tail with small quarter-panel panes behind the doors. Seven examples were so bodied before a more permanent change was undertaken (later named “Interim Berlinettas”).
At the Paris Salon in October 1959, Ferrari revealed a new 250 GT berlinetta riding a shorter wheelbase (SWB) that shaved 200 millimeters from the long-running 2,600-millimeter wheelbase, and it had disc brakes for the first time on a Ferrari, as well as it was powered by Ferrari’s venerable 3 liter V12 producing nearly 300hp in competition tune 💪)
  • Ferrari 250 GT (3+3a-3g) 💪❤️💪
    =========================
    (1961, Ferrari 250 GT SWB “TdF” (Recreation. Owned by The Strojer Collection, Denmark) ... The short story – extracts: Ferrari sports racing cars of the 1950s and 1960s are by many car enthusiasts considered as being among the most desirable, beautiful, and valuable cars ever ... and they are now so valuable that they often are rarely used, depriving the public and their owners of the joy of experiencing them. Consequently, high-quality reconfigurations/recreations/replicas, using Ferrari mechanical components and faithfully recreating the construction of the original cars, have garnered the interest of Ferrari enthusiasts and collectors seeking the experience of some of the most significant cars ever constructed without the multi-million dollar price tags (but the recreation cars are still definitely not cheap though 😉)
    The Ferrari 250 GT SWB is one of these very desirable and iconic vintage Ferraris, representing one of the last competition-oriented cars that could also be used on the street.
    In 1959, Ferrari began to implement changes to its highly successful 250 GT Berlinetta “Tour de France”, named after the classic French road rally due to its massive amount of wins in it. Presaging a general shift that the 250 GT model line was about to take, the competition berlinettas received new bodywork designed by Pininfarina and built by Scaglietti. Doing away with the TdF’s finned rear fenders and vented sail panels, the new berlinetta featured fenders integrated into the body, a short front overhang emphasized by a sloping windscreen, and a glass-heavy fastback tail with small quarter-panel panes behind the doors. Seven examples were so bodied before a more permanent change was undertaken (later named “Interim Berlinettas”).
    At the Paris Salon in October 1959, Ferrari revealed a new 250 GT berlinetta riding a shorter wheelbase (SWB) that shaved 200 millimeters from the long-running 2,600-millimeter wheelbase, and it had disc brakes for the first time on a Ferrari, as well as it was powered by Ferrari’s venerable 3 liter V12 producing nearly 300hp in competition tune 💪)

  •  123  1  13 hours ago
  • First day of the Adriatic Adventure with @endurorallyera and @herorally complete, a wonderful trip through the mountains of Slovenia, looking forward to seeing what tomorrow will bring as we head towards Maribor...
  • First day of the Adriatic Adventure with @endurorallyera and @herorally complete, a wonderful trip through the mountains of Slovenia, looking forward to seeing what tomorrow will bring as we head towards Maribor...

  •  202  4  14 hours ago

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