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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.

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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 …

1932 Maserati 4CS 1500 The 4CS was Maserati’s first road car. It was a two-seat version of the 4CM-1100 monoposto (single seat) racing machine that Maserati was constructing for Voiturette racing. Built on the same chassis, the prototype 4CS-1100 employed the twin-cam, supercharged, 90-hp, 1088-cc inline four-cylinder engines that powered the 4CM and added an …

1931 Maserati 4CS 1100 4CS was Maserati’s first sports car intended for the 1100cc class at the Mille Miglia. These little endurance racers were designed from the successful straight-eight grand prix cars which the Maserati brothers used to found their company. They continued the firm’s success by winning class victories at the Mille Miglia in …

1933 Maserati 4CM 2000 This unique car has an offset driving position. The driver sits just right from the center of the car. In Detail submitted by Richard Owen engine Supercharged Inline-4 valvetrain DOHC 2 Valves / Cyl displacement 1970 cc / 120.2 in³ bore 80 mm / 3.15 in stroke 98 mm / 3.86 …

1932 Maserati 4CM 1100 In Detail submitted by Richard Owen engine Supercharged Inline-4 valvetrain DOHC 2 Valves / Cyl displacement 1088 cc / 66.4 in³ bore 65 mm / 2.56 in stroke 82 mm / 3.23 in power 67.1 kw / 90.0 bhp @ 5300 rpm specific output 82.72 bhp per litre bhp/weight bhp per …

1948 Maserati 4CLT/48 Chassis and engine changes made to the experimental Maserati 4CLs eventually coalesced into the 4CLT, the appended T denoting its tubular chassis. The improvements in torsional rigidity that the tubular construction brought were required to counteract the increases in torque and power resulting from the twin-supercharger upgrade of the elderly inline-4 engine. Power was …

1939 Maserati 4CL The Maserati 4CL and its derived sister model the Maserati 4CLT are single-seat racing cars that were designed and built by Maserati. The 4CL was introduced at the beginning of the 1939 season, as a rival to the Alfa Romeo 158 and various ERA models in the voiturette class of international Grand Prix motor …

1957 Maserati 450S Costin-Zagato This one-of Maserati Coupe was developed for Le Mans and it was the only Maserati 450S fitted with a Coupe body. After a poor performance at Le Mans it was larger enlarged and used as a road-going supercar. The first 450S engine was installed in 350S chassis 3501 and renumbered to …

1957 Maserati 450S Built to contest the 1957 World Sportscar Championship, the 450 S was the biggest threat to Jaguar, Ferrari and Aston Martin. At the forefront of its competitor’s minds was the awesome 400 bhp V8. Maserati had repeated success with the 3-litre 300S, when they decided to take advantage of the displacement limits. …

Maserati 430 The Maserati 430 was launched in 1987 to be sold alongside the Maserati 425 at first, before finally replacing it from 1989. It was equipped with the new 2.8-litre fuel-injected engine of the Maserati 228, and as such was intended primarily for export markets. The power output reached 250 hp without catalyst exhaust system, and …

Maserati 425 Just two years after the Biturbo had been launched, Maserati introduced a foor-dour variant based on a longer (2600mm) platform, which maintained the same styling. With the Quattroporte competing in a higher segment, the 425 marked a new entry for the Trident in a competitive market for fast luxury sedans of contained dimensions. …

Maserati 4.24v As early as 1983, Maserati introduced a four-door branch in the Maserati Biturbo family tree, which followed a parallel evolution to the coupé and Spyder, without interfering with the more upmarket Quattroporte range. Thus in 1990, the 4.24v. mirrored the 2.24v. as a saloon alternative, exploiting the latest 4-valve per cylinder, 4 overhead …

Maserati 422 The 422 was introduced in 1988 in replacement of the Maserati 420. In fact, it replaced all previous versions of the 420 family at one fell swoop, including the 420Si which gave it its mechanicals. The model name can be interpreted as follows: the 4 stands for four doors, the first 2 designates the …

1985 Maserati 420 The 420 was launched in 1985, two years after the 425. It was simply the same car overall, only with the 2.0-litre V6 in place of the 2.5-litre unit. This model was meant primarily for the Italian market, where cars with engines over 2 litres of capacity were heavily taxed by the …

Maserati 4.18v The Maserati 4.18v was a combination of the 2.24v drivetrain and engine with the 422 body. It was part of the BiTurbo range.  Launched in December 1990, the 4.18v was a model very similar to the 422, destined to the Italian market with the traditional 3-valve-per-cylinder heads rather than the 4-valve-per-cylinder arrangement of the 4.24v. Its …

Maserati 3500 GT Spyder Alfredo Vignale’s Carrozzeria Vignale won the contract to produce the open-top version of Maserati 3500 in 1960. Maserati produced a short-wheel-base version of their chassis for the new bodywork which shared the coupe’s exceptional engineering, build quality and style. Giovanni Michelotti was specifically responsible for the 3500 Spyder design which was …

Maserati 3500 GTi Dubbed 3500 GTi (thus becoming the first GTI model ever!), the car now boasted a power output of 235 hp and a top speed of over 230 kph (144 mph). Maserati had started experimenting with its own fuel injection designs in 1954 under the guidance of Chief Engineer Giulio Alfieri. Many different …

1961 Maserati 3500 GT Frua Coupé Two Maserati 3500GT chassis were shipped to workshops of Pietro Frua for distinct Coupé Speciale bodywork. The design was very similar to the A6G Allemano Coupe with double headlights and unique details. Later Frua used the design for the Quattroporte series of cars and a unique 5000 GT. Our feature …

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