$170,000: This Peter Bailey-built replica Ferrari 330/P4 features a genuine Ferrari V12 from the unloved 400i. This example is a relatively accurate representation of the real deal though, and at under $200,000 it was a bargain for the person who bought it.
$174,989: As the first truly mass-produced Lamborghini, the Gallardo was a tremendous success but it wasn't until the facelift came in 2009 that it really came into its own as a supercar. This LP560-4 model is one of the best for regular use.
$175,000: The Bentley Continental GT Speed is arguably the best of the Continental family with 616 horsepower on tap from its twin-turbocharged W12 engine and a top speed of more than 200 miles per hour. These are rare beasts, indeed.
$177,500: The Ferrari 458 Italia took the mid-mounted naturally-aspirated V8 sports car formula that Ferrari began the mid-1970s and brought it to its logical conclusion. The 458 is a modern classic, both beautiful to look at and thrilling to drive. The person who bought this one is lucky indeed.
$180,000: While the muscle car boom is more or less behind us, we still occasionally see rare or oddball Mopars fetch big money. This particular example is a 1970 Dodge Challenger convertible in promotional livery.
$194,980: The 991.2 Porsche 911 Turbo S is one of the fastest, most usable sports cars you can buy today. With nearly 600 horsepower on tap from its twin-turbo flat-six engine mated exclusively to a PDK gearbox, you can do 0-60 testing until the end of days, and it will take the abuse happily. This particular example comes clad in classic Conda Green, a nearly $6,200 option when new.
$199,999: The Ferrari 599 GTB Fiorano represented a major change in design language for Ferrari and is especially notable as it is the last modern Ferrari to ever be offered with a manual transmission. The new owner of this car got a screaming deal as low-retail for these models hovers around $215,000.
$200,000: The Lamborghini Diablo is the car that started the Italian firm's transition out of the stone age and into the era of modern supercars. It had a remarkably long life which many iterations, each more powerful and brutal than the one before. This, along with the Countach, is what people think of when they think of Lamborghini.
$200,000: Hardcore sports car nerds will gnash their teeth and rend their garments any time a manufacturer takes the roof off of a hardcore driving machine like the 458 Italia. Ferrari were no dummies though when they released the 458 Spider, as they know the sound of their epic V8, unhindered by a roof, is enough to drive less pedantic drivers to the dealership in droves.
$209,430: The Ferrari F430 typically gets overlooked in conversations about history's great Ferraris, but the sound it makes on start-up should be enough to earn it a place in the pantheon. The Scuderia took all the best things about the F430 and juiced them to 11 while losing a bunch of weight and adding hood stripes. There's a reason why these still fetch big-time money while depreciation hit the standard F430 like a wrecking ball.
$210,000: Of all the different flavors of classic Mustang you can choose from, the tastiest of all may be the 1970 Boss 429. If some is good, more is better and the 429 cubic inch lump provides more of just about everything. The result of an aborted NASCAR program intended to compete with the Mopar Hemi, the Boss 429 was initially conceived as a homologation special. These are among the most valuable 'Stangs on earth, and it's easy to see why.
$222,000: The 991-generation Porsche 911 GT3 RS is a polarizing car. The lack of a manual and the overabundance of crazy aero make this a machine in search of lap times and one that makes concessions for little else. It's less about driving experience than previous GT3s, but if you're ready to have your five senses wholly recalibrated, the 991 RS is an excellent way to do that.
$228,000: The Ford GT that debuted in the mid-aughts has found itself in a kind of resurgence in popularity now that it's newer, faster, and arguably less charismatic sibling has made its debut. It can be argued that the 05-06 GT is one of the best supercars to come out of the 2000s and, unlike most stuff from that era, it doesn't look at all dated today.
$229,900: When the Lamborghini Huracán hit the scene, it did so in the shadow of its predecessor. The Gallardo was a massive success for the folks from Sant'Agata, and it was beloved by many. Luckily, the Huracán didn't disappoint and it was better than the Gallardo in pretty much every way. The Spyder version also exposes you to the full-throated song of the Audi-derived V10 that lives behind its seats.
$239,980: There is a good reason why more than one Huracán ended up on this list. The coupe version, while less dramatic than the Spyder, is arguably the better driver's car and though the all-wheel-drive system can lead to understeer at times, you'll likely be glad of it when you mash the loud pedal to the floor and release all 610 angry Italo-Teutonic ponies at once.
$240,420: Another Ford GT? This one more expensive than the last? Yes, and it's worth every penny. This is a rare one as it features no racing stripes. Maybe a jolly fat man from the Arctic circle will leave one of these under our tree this year?
$274,888: The Rolls-Royce Wraith is an apex predator of the ultra-luxurious wheeled transportation ecosystem. Though the Wraith is ostensibly based on the BMW 7-Series, the fine folks in Goodwood leave no piece of wood unpolished and no British cow unflayed. The Wraith is a status symbol with suicide doors, and everyone should have a chance to drive it at least once.