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The most famous trident logo is that of Maserati. The trident logo of Maserati is known all over the world and is a symbol of luxury. Designed by Mario Maserati, is based on the Fountain of Neptune in Bologna’s Piazza Maggiore. In 1920, one of the Maserati brothers, used this symbol in the logo at the suggestion of family friend Marquis Diego de Sterlich. The trident would then tie their cars back to their home. The company refers to it as The Trident MarqueLearn more.

Maserati News, Rumors & Updates

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A Path for Maserati Maserati has been a troubled brand for some time now, but that all may change soon as the company has a new plan for the future that starts with a new supercar called the MC20. The MC20 will serve as the halo car for the brand and its other products will …

As reported on CarScoops, Maserati have officially named their new supercar the MC20, following the nomenclature of the previous hypercar, the MC12. However, information has been obtained that the new MC20 will have the engine in the middle and will have a full on carbon tub that is proportioned to be comfortable and spacious. The …

Bid Farewell to the GranTurismo and GranCabrio Maserati ended production of its GranTurismo and GranCabrio recently. The company also said there would be a new super sports model coming in 2020. In a new teaser video, the company said the model would come in May of 2020, so now we have a clear timeframe for …

A Big Hit for Maserati One of the big pluses for the Maserati brand was the Ferrari-sourced engines in the cars. Now that seems it will end. According to The Motley Fool, on a recent earnings call, Ferrari stated that it would stop producing engines for its former sister brand.  Ferrari was spun off from …

Onboard Video of Maserati MC12 Fast Nurburgring Lap Evo Magazine ran the MC12 at Nordschleife and obtained a 7:24.29 second lap time. This was also the second time an MC12 recorded a faster lap time than its Ferrari counterpart, with the Enzo lapping the track exactly 1 second slower. Both times were set by the …

1954 Maserati A6G/2000 Sport Gallery The A6G54 was Maserati’s only dual-purpose road/race car made in series production. After the A6GCS became a success on the racetrack, Maserati redesigned the model as a road-going sports car that was more suitable for increased production. Second series A6G 2000 Sports were produced from 1954 until 1957. During that …

2008 Maserati A8GCS Berlinetta Touring There couldn’t be a better scenario than the 2008 Villa d’Este Concours d’Elegance for the debut of a new Maserati. The stylish A8GCS Berlinetta Touring prototype, a berlinetta Gt marking the return of the famous Milan coachbuilders, among the leaders of the Italian automotive school. Based on the Maserati Coupé …

1954 Maserati A6GCS/53 Berlinetta Gallery This model was chosen as the most beautiful Maserati by the lovers of the brand during the celebrations of the hundred years Maserati in 2014. Finished in the original two-tone blue livery, it was shown at the 2010 Goodwood Festival of Speed where it won Best of Show in the …

1954 Maserati A6GCS/53 Berlinetta Styled by Pininfarina, the A6GCS Berlinetta was one of the prettiest Maseratis and its racing pedigree was only trumped by its flowing lines and taught proportions. Underneath the skin of this car is a race-bred chassis built by Gilco that was intended for events such as the prestigious Mille Miglia. The …

1951 Maserati A6GCM Raced by some of the time’s most talented drivers like Luigi Villoresi and a young Alberto Ascari, the A6GCS faced strong competition from among other machinery the very first Ferraris. They nevertheless managed to score victories in sports car races throughout Italy in the late 1940s. That success would lay the foundation …

Maserati A6G/2000 Sport The A6G54 was Maserati’s only dual-purpose road/race car made in series production. After the A6GCS became a success on the racetrack, Maserati redesigned the model as a road-going sports car that was more suitable for increased production. Maserati expert Luigi Orsini called the model by its full name: the A6G54 2000 Sport. …

1938 Maserati 8CTF Gone was the ridiculous maximum weight of 750 kg that F1 had, replaced instead by a minimum weight depending on displacement, with a maximum of 3 litres for blown and 4.5 for naturally aspirated engines. Given their long experience with Superchargers, it was no surprise that the brothers opted for the former. …

1933 Maserati 8CM The Maserati 8CM was a Grand Prix race car produced by Maserati between 1933 and 1935. Maserati had designed two new engines (four cylinder and V8). With advanced new engines added to a conventional steel ladder frame which was suspended all-round by solid axles and semi-elliptic leaf springs, the cars were strong performers. The four cylinder …

1940 Maserati 8CL After the war, Maserati raced both the Maserati 8CL and Maserati 4CL. Following on the success of Wilbur Shaw’s win in his Maserati Tipo 8CTF at the Indianapolis 500 in May 1939, the Maserati factory was confident it could repeat this victory in 1940 with its new model monoposto (single seater), the Tipo …

1932 Maserati 8C 3000 The Tipo 8C 3000 was the final two-seater Grand Prix Maserati. Between 1930-1932, the Maserati brothers built at least a dozen Maserati 26M and 26M Sport competition cars powered by straight-8 engines. Developed in conjunction with a 1.5 litre four cylinder engine, with which shared many components, the new eight cylinder …

1931 Maserati 8C 2800 Final evolution of the original Maserati Tipo 26 to compete against the latest Alfa Romeo 8C Monza and Tipo A as well as against the T 51 Bugatti. It was fitted with a Tipo 26M engine with its cylinders bored out by 4 mm to arrive at its limit of 2.8 …

1936 Maserati 6CM Maserati built the Maserati 6CM race car for the Voiturette racing series. It is a single-seater car produced from 1936 to 1940. The car is based on the Maserati 4CM frame, with front suspension from the Maserati V8RI.  On 276 CMs were built and it had a successful racing career. Originally it was built for privateers who wanted to …

1934 Maserati 6C 34 Some big rule changes in F1 in 1934 meant that competing cars could not weigh more than 750kg. The smart folks at Maserati took their Maserati 8CM, made some adjustments and bingo, they were ready to go. Of course, when we say “adjustments”, that meant major work and the replacement of the 3L straight eight …

Maserati 5000 GT As an imperial request from the Shah of Iran, the 5000 GT was built by Maserati as their flagship model. It combines Maserati’s standard chassis with the potent 4.5-liter V8 from the 450 sports race car. Bodied by the best coach builders in Italy, this model became the best Grand Tourer on …

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