The breadth of flexibility in modern supercars is staggering. A 710-horsepower Ferrari F8 Spider will make you laugh maniacally when you launch it and rip your face off with its cornering force. But it'll also run errands with the docility of a . A very loud, very flashy Honda Accord.
Every new Ferrari has to be engineered to lap the hell out of Fiorano or Monza, even if most will never even see so much as the parking lot of a race circuit. That makes a car like the F8 Spider surprisingly easy to live with and enjoy every day -- especially on a warm summer afternoon in Southern California. But make no mistake, that doesn't mean it's any less thrilling.
You've already, the very worthy successor to the incredible Ferrari 488. The F8 packs more power, its interior is more luxurious and its exterior design makes a stronger statement -- for better or worse. I'll be honest, my personal descriptors of this car's styling aren't exactly positive -- "a little much" is what's written down in my notebook -- but it certainly wouldn't be a Ferrari if it didn't turn heads. I can't think of another car that nearly caused so many gawking-induced wrecks over the course of 24 hours.
Chairman John Elkann confirmed it during an annual company meeting on Thursday.
Count Ferrari in for the top spec at Le Mans for the first time in 50 years.
With almost 1,000 horsepower and a decent electric range, Ferrari's latest hypercar is one heck of a convertible.
Let the good light in.
Ferrari's newest grand tourer looks stunning in this distinctive cerulean hue.
Ferrari's latest grand tourer is among its most affordable and most striking, but it needs some major updates before release.
With all the engineering of the epic 812 Superfast under its new, gorgeous skin, this is the car Maranello should have built all along.
The changes are only skin-deep, but then again, we never had an issue with the 812's performance.