Ferrari is a symbol of luxury, wealth and ultimate performance and is recognized as one of the world’s most powerful brands. That prancing horse on a yellow badge is instantly recognizable by young and old everywhere. It is more than just a brand. But it’s not the new Ferraris that are the most expensive, it’s the old Ferrari’s that are often worth millions. The cars we’re going to be talking about here are on another level altogether and they have a lot of history. We are at the top end of the car buying world. These Ferrari models are expensive. Really, really, really expensive. I mean just insanely expensive. You cannot afford these cars. You can’t afford these cars even if you won the lottery. This is the rarified level only the richest people in the world can hope to participate in.
When you look at the list of the most expensive cars ever sold at auction, a staggering number of them are Ferraris. There is no other marquee with anywhere near that kind of firepower. For reference, it takes over $12 million to crack the top 20 most expensive Ferrari list whereas only one Porsche has ever sold for more than $12 million ever. The numbers are simply eye-watering.
As car fans most of us are too young to know Ferrari’s rich history. We grew up following Ferrari during its Formula 1 dominance in the Michael Schumacher era or maybe some of us are even old enough to remember wanting Magnum P.I’s Ferrari 308 or lusting over the Daytona Spider and Testarossa in Miami Vice. For the youngsters it is cars like the 458 and LaFerrari that struck a chord. But Ferrari history goes way further back than that. Ever since Enzo Ferrari founded this Italian car manufacturing company back in 1939, Ferrari has produced some of the best racing cars, sports prototypes and road cars on the planet. If you think today’s cars are awesome, the classic ones are even more impressive. It takes that pedigree and history for a car to make this list. History matters with these cars and the story behind them drives valuation. Whether they are mint-condition former racers or simply icons of their brand’s history, these cars are the most expensive to go under the hammer.
Ferrari GTOs are considered the biggest trophies in the car-collecting world for their rarity, power, beauty and success on the race track. Previously the highest price for a car was $52 million, paid for a 1963 Ferrari GTO in 2013. A 1962-63 GTO then sold at auction in California in 2014 for $38 million. Just this year (2018) the record was broken again, this time a $70 million GTO was sold to David MacNeil (founder of WeatherTech). That car (one of only 36 that were made) won the 1964 famed Tour de France race and came in fourth at Le Mans. It’s painted in silver and yellow and despite a winning record on the track was never crashed, unlike many other GTOs.
What is crazy is that we had initially created a top 10 list, then a top 20 and then we kept going till we realized at $4 million and 100 cars later we needed to call it a day. If you thought that was a lot, prepare yourself for RM Sotheby’s upcoming Monterey sale later this summer, where a 1962 Ferrari 250 GTO by Scaglietti is set to go under the gavel. The auction house predicts the vehicle is the most valuable motor car ever offered at auction. Will we see a GTO sell for $100 million in the next few years. I wouldn’t bet against it.
So here you are, the 100 most expensive Ferraris ever sold.
Top 10 Most Expensive Ferraris
1. 1963 Ferrari GTO
Sold for $70,000,000
This 1963 Ferrari sold for $70 million and is currently the highest price ever paid for a car let alone a Ferrari. The 1963 Ferrari GTO — one of only 36 that were made — was sold in a private deal, according to Marcel Massini, the world’s top collectible Ferrari expert. Sources said the car was sold by a German collector to David MacNeil, the founder of WeatherTech.
It is no secret that Ferrari GTOs are considered the biggest trophies in the car-collecting world for their rarity, power, beauty and success on the race track. This GTO has some history too, having won the 1964 Tour de France race and came in fourth at Le Mans, Massini said. It’s painted in silver and yellow and despite a winning record on the track was never crashed, unlike many other GTOs.
2. 1962 Ferrari 250 GTO
As the most expensive car in the world, this 1962 Ferrari 250 GTO was sold by Connecticut-based collector Paul Pappalardo to unnamed buyer for a record $52 million in 2013. Equipped with a 3.0 L Tipo 168 Comp/62 V12 engine, the car can produce 302 bhp and 249Nm of torque. The car reaches a top speed of 174 mph and goes 0-60 mph in 6.1 seconds. It may not be the fastest car out there, but it is certainly the most valuable car in the world.
3. 1962 Ferrari 250 GTO
Sold for $48,400,000
A 1962 Ferrari 250 GTO, chassis 3413 GT, sold for $48.4 million at the 2018 RM Sotheby’s Monterey auction, held August 26th during Monterey Classic Car Week. The Ferrari is now the most valuable car ever sold at auction, eclipsing the $38,115,000 paid for another 250 GTO, chassis 3851 GT, at the Bonhams Quail Lodge sale in 2014.
4. 1957 Ferrari 335 S Spider Scaglietti
Sold for $35,000,000
The 1957 Ferrari 335 S Spider Scaglietti is one of the rarest Ferraris in the world with only four ever made. The beast is equipped with a 4.1-litre V12 engine that produces 400 horsepower and can reach a top speed of 190 mph, which was unheard of in the 50’s. Adding to its value is the fact that it was driven by some of the greatest Formula 1 drivers of all time including Mike Hawthorne and Stirling Moss.
5. 1956 Ferrari 290 MM Scaglietti Spider
Sold for $28,050,000
Sold for $28,050,000 at an auction, this vintage Ferrari car is just one of the four 290 MM’s ever built. It was originally made to honor one of the greatest Formula One racers of all time, Juan Manuel Fangio. The car has had a very long and storied racing career and has never been involved in a crash. Equipped with a 3.5-litre V12 engine that produces 320 bhp, the car can reach a top speed of 174 mph and go from 0-60 mph in less than 5 seconds.
6. 1967 Ferrari 275 GTB/4 N.A.R.T. Spider
Sold for $27,500,000
With only ten of this these NART Spiders were ever made, it’s easy to say that the 1967 Ferrari 275 GTB/4 N.A.R.T. Spider is one of the rarest and most valuable ever made. This particular NART Spider sold for a staggering $27.5 million at a California auction and was owned by a single family for over 45 years. It is equipped with a 3.3 L 4-cam V12 engine that produces 296 hp and 294 Nm / 217 lb-ft of torque. It can reach speeds of 162 mph and can go 0-60 mph in 5.6 seconds.
7. 1964 Ferrari 275 GTB/C Speciale
Sold for $26,400,000
Sold for $26.4 million at auction, this 1964 Ferrari 275 GTB/C Speciale is the first of the only three ever made. It was originally built to defend the racing crown of the Italian car manufacturer against the American Shelby Cobra Daytona and Ford GT4o. The 1964 Ferrari 275 GTB/C Speciale was the first Ferrari to incorporate an independent rear suspension and transaxle gearbox.
8. 1961 Ferrari 250 GT SWB California Spider
Sold for $18,500,000
This super rare 1961 Ferrari 250 GT SWB California Spider managed to sell for $18.5 million in Paris, France in 2015. How did it managed to worth that much? Well, if you happen to have a car that combines vintage, rarity, and prestige like this then you better put it up on auction and expect to earn a lot from it! Equipped with a 2,953 CC SOHC Tipo 168/61 V-12 engine that churns out 240 HP at 7,000 RPM, this car was a beast of its time.
9. 1954 Ferrari 375-Plus Spider Competizione
Sold for $18,400,177
The first of only five examples of this 4.9-litre, V12-engined racer, it competed in the Le Mans 24 Hours and Mille Miglia, and helped Ferrari win the 1954 Sports Car Championship. Auctioned by Bonhams at the Goodwood Festival of Speed on June 27, 2014.
10. 1959 Ferrari 250 GT LWB California Spider Competizione
Sold for $18,150,000
This is the only LWB California Spider that has an aluminum body, covered headlights, and competition extras. Driven by George Reed and Alan Connell, this LWB California Spider raced at the Bahamas Speed Week in Nassau 1960 and 1961, and made regular starts in SCCA events through 1964. The car is powered by a 2,953 CC SOHC Type 168 V-12 engine that produces 275 bhp at 7,000 rpm.
The Rest of the Top 30 Most Expensive Ferraris
11. 1964 Ferrari 250 LM
Sold for $17,600,000
The 23rd of only 32 examples produced; considered one of the very best in existence. Successfully and frequently campaigned by Ron Fry, David Skailes, and Jack Maurice throughout England, with countless 1st place finishes. There was no doubt that this car was going to go for a record. Formerly of the renowned Matsuda Collection in Japan this is a Ferrari Classiche certified can that retains all of its original mechanical components.
Like all other 250 LMs, chassis number 6105, the 23rd of just 32 examples constructed, was destined for the race track. The Ferrari was ordered through Maranello Concessionaires by noted privateer Ronald Fry, a descendant of the prominent Fry family, who had made their fortune through confectionaries and chocolates in England starting in the 18th century. Ronald Fry was a seasoned racer, and it was no secret that his favorite cars were those from Maranello. Fry had traded in his 1962 Ferrari 250 GTO (chassis number 3869GT), which he had campaigned quite successfully over the 1963 and 1964 seasons, and with the arrival of the 250 LM in mid-September, he was obviously quite excited to get his newest Ferrari out onto the track.
One of Only 37 Covered-Headlight SWB California Spiders. This car was delivered new in Milan and has had only three Italian owners from then. It was originally Owned by Famed Industrial Designer Gianfranco Frattini and was featured in the Academy Award®-Winning Film Yesterday, Today, Tomorrow.
Other highlights include the 2,953 CC SOHC Tipo 168/61 V-12 Engine with three Weber 40 DCL 6 Carburetors. Power is about 240 HP at 7,000 RPM and power is transmitted via a 4-Speed Manual Gearbox.
The $16,830,000 that was paid for a 1961 Ferrari 250 GT SWB California Spider, chassis 3095GT, at the Gooding 2015 Pebble Beach auction confirmed how dear the Baillon California Spider was bought earlier in the same year.
Like the Ferrari sold in Paris, this 1961 Ferrari 250 GT SWB California Spider with coachwork by Scaglietti has never been completely restored and thus in a very original condition. However, this car is in a very well maintained condition and has also not been shown at any major events.
13. 1962 Ferrari 250 GT SWB Berlinetta Speciale
Sold for $16,500,000
One of the most beloved and recognizable coachbuilt Ferraris was this Giugiaro Designed Berlinetta Speciale. Inspired by Ferrari’s legendary sharknose racing cars it was Nuccio Bertone’s Personal Car. This car was a multiple best of show winner at leading international concours. Complete with Books, Tools, Massini Report, and Ferrari Classiche Certification. Power comes from a 2,953 CC SOHC Tipo 168/61 V-12 Engine with three Weber 40 DCZ6 carburetors generating 240 HP at 7,000 RPM.
Equipped with a powerful engine 3-litre V12 engine, this ultra-rare vintage car is worth its $16.4 million price tag. The 1958 Ferrari 250 Testa Rossa produces 300 bhp and 302Nm of torque, has a top speed of 161 mph and can go 0-60 in under 6 seconds.
One of just 12 every built, and one of just eight left-hand drive examples, this rare 1966 Ferrari 275 GTB/C Competition will be heading to auction next month in Monterey. The Prancing Pony joins a collection of 13 classic Ferraris worth $18 million that will also be crossing the block at Pebble Beach – but this one on its own could be worth just as much.
Gooding and Co. had estimated that the Ferrari would go for anywhere from $12 to $16 million and
sold within the higher portion of its estimate for a final price of $14.52 million. And why shouldn’t it? The exterior is finished in a lightweight alloy bodywork with the number “98” emblazoned on the door panels and hood. It even wears a set of original Borrani aluminum wire wheels.
Power comes courtesy of a 3.3-liter V12 paired with high-lift camshafts, 250 LM-type valves, unique custom pistons, a redesigned crankfshaft, and Weber 40 DFI/3 carburetors. The car was originally completed in July of 1966, and bears the chassis number 09051. It comes in a handsome Argento Metallizzato finish with a black leather interior.
17. 1964 Ferrari 250 LM
Sold for $14,300,000
This 1964 Ferrari 250 LM by Carrozzeria Scaglietti is gorgeous. The Ferrari 250 LM is the epitome of design perfection. It is a purebred racing car that stirs the soul and enlivens the senses of not only the driver, but also the spectator, whether it’s being off-loaded from its transporter or roaring at breakneck speed down the famed Mulsanne Straight at Le Mans, in the middle of the night or in the pouring rain. Indeed, as Marcel Massini, the preeminent Ferrari historian declared, “Ferrari’s 250 LM is one of the most spectacular mid-engined sports cars ever built. A true competition race car rarer than the legendary 250 GTO, and the last Ferrari to win the gruelling 24-hour race at Le Mans.”
Certainly the defining decision that affects the 250 LM’s shape is the mid-engined configuration, which allowed the artisans at Scaglietti to wrap the bodywork around the chassis in a heretofore unseen manner. Add to that the state-of-the-art mechanical specifications of 320 horsepower, a rip-snorting Ferrari V-12 engine, a five-speed gearbox, four-wheel suspension, and disc brakes, and the resultant combination sees nothing but checkered flags whenever it takes to the track.
Chassis number 6107 is the 24th car of only 32 total 250 LM examples produced, and it is particularly special, because its first owner did not have racing in mind when he acquired the car. In fact, the car was used exclusively as a road car and enjoyed as such on open California roads!
One of the first competition SWB Berlinettas built and driven by Hugus and Pabst to 7th Overall at the 1960 24 Hours of Le Mans this specimen retains original alloy coachwork and matching-numbers engine and gearbox. Consistently maintained since a complete restoration by GTO Engineering and Red Book Certified by the Ferrari Classiche Department and Offered with Massini Report.
19. 1956 Ferrari 250 GT Berlinetta ‘Tour de France’
Sold for $13,200,000
Placed 1st overall at the 1956 Tour de France Auto this is the actual car that instituted the “Tour de France/TdF” nomenclature. Raced and owned by the legendary Marquis Alfonso de Portago
it is the fifth of only seven Scaglietti-bodied first-series competition berlinettas. Awarded First in Class at Pebble Beach and Meadow Brook and the Prix Blancpain Award at the Louis Vuitton Concours d’Elegance and also a Cavallino Classic Platinum award winner. Not too surprising then that this sold for $13.2 million at RM | Sotheby’s – MONTEREY 2015
20. 1953 Ferrari 340/375 MM Berlinetta ‘Competizione’
Sold for $12,812,800
One of three works 375 MM competition cars entered at the 1953 24 Hours of Le Mans this car was an integral part of Ferrari’s 1953 Manufacturer’s Championship. With a well-known racing history, including participation at the 24 Hour of Spa, the Carrera Panamericana, and winning the 12 Hours of Pescara this is a historic car that went for great money. It is the only works race car to have been driven in the World Sports Car Championship by three World Champions: Hawthorn, Ascari, and Farina. More recently the car was presented and awarded at numerous concours d’elegance, including Pebble Beach, the Louis Vuitton Classic, and the Goodwood Revival.
340 bhp, 4,494 cc overhead camshaft V-12 engine with triple Weber 40 IF/4C carburettors, four-speed manual gearbox, independent front suspension with transverse leaf springs, live axle with parallel trailing arms and semi-elliptic leaf springs, four-wheel drum brakes, and tubular steel frame. Combining rarity, powerful mechanical specifications, important racing history, and ravishing coachwork, 0320AM is one of three 340/375 MM works race cars that Ferrari entered at the 1953 24 Hours of Le Mans in its efforts to counter mount competition from Jaguar, Maserati, and Lancia. All three cars featured a brand new Pinin Farina body derived from the 250 MM design.
The beautiful and immediately recognizable 250 TR was produced from 1957 to 1958 during which only 22 examples were constructed. The Ferrari 250 TRs entered 19 international championship races from 1958 through 1961 emerging with 10 victories and earning them legendary status among discerning collectors, as well as the honor of being one of the most desirable and competitive racing Ferraris ever built.
The record-breaking “pontoon fender” 1957 Ferrari 250 Testa Rossa, chassis # 0714TR, was extensively campaigned in its day with significant finishes at the world’s most important racing events including the 1000 km Buenos Aires in January 1958.
22. 1964 Ferrari 250 LM
Sold for $11,550,000
The 19th of 32 examples constructed and retained for personal use by William F. Harrah. This car was presented with Red Book certification by Ferrari Classiche and has been a multiple-award winner at 2014 Cavallino Classic. Frequent concours and historic racing entrant
This car is powered by a 320 hp, 3,286 aluminum-block V-12 engine with six Weber 38 DCN carburetors, five-speed transmission, independent suspension with front and rear unequal length wishbones with coil springs, telescopic shock absorbers, and anti-roll bars, and four-wheel disc brakes. Wheelbase: 94.4 in.
This 1960 Ferrari 250 GT short-wheelbase (SWB) Berlinetta (chassis 1995 GT – one just 167), sold for £7,392,000. The car had been donated from the estate of pre-eminent British V12 Ferrari collector, Richard Colton, to benefit the Royal National Lifeboat Institution (UK). With an exchange rate of 1.54758854, that gave the car a sale price of $11,439,774. The 250 GT was one of two cars donated by Colton’s Estate to the Royal National Lifeboat Institution, the other being a 1967 Ferrari 275 GTB/4 which sold for £2,161,600 ($3,345,267), lifting the late Richard Colson’s bequeathment to near $15 million dollars.
24. 1960 Ferrari 250 GT LWB California Spider Competizione
Sold for $11,275,00
Participant in the First Colorado Grand Distinguished Show Car Pedigree. Exacting Restoration by Noted Ferrari Specialist David Carte. Matching-Numbers Example. First in Class at the 1994 FCA NationalsSherman Wolf’s First Ferrari and a Fixture in the Collection Since 1979. Documented by Ferrari Historian Marcel Massini. One of Only Nine Alloy-Bodied LWB California Spiders. Delivered New with Competition Specifications, Disc Brakes and Covered Headlights.
Car enthusiasts and Ferrari collectors from across the globe descended on Maranello, Italy this past weekend for RM Auctions’ second annual Ferrari Leggenda e Passione auction event to witness a new auction record established for a 1961 Ferrari California Spyder formerly owned by actor James Coburn. The rare car exceeded all expectations by selling for a world record auction price for a vintage car at auction in the amount of $10,894,900 U.S., surpassing the previous record set at Sotheby’s Monaco in 1990 for a 1962 Ferrari 250 GTO at $10,756,000 U.S.
1967 Ferrari 275 GTB/4
Sold for $10,175,000
Delivered new to Hollywood and motoring icon Steve McQueen on the set of Bullitt; owned by McQueen for more than four years. Subsequently owned by TV star Guy Williams, of Zorro and Lost in Space fame
Restored by Ferrari Classiche to McQueen’s original specification; Classiche certified in the autumn of 2013.
It was owned by F1, Indy, and Le Mans racer Vern Schuppan before being sold at this auction. With its history confirmed by Ferrari, the car was proudly displayed by the Maranello company in its own museum exhibit, From Cinecittà to Hollywood. The car has 300 bhp, 3,286 cc dual-overhead-camshaft-per-bank Colombo V-12 engine with six Weber carburetors, five-speed manual transmission, four-wheel upper and lower wishbone coil-spring independent suspension, and front and rear disc brakes.
This LaFerrari Aperta sold for almost $10 million at RM Sotheby’s auction. The epic auction took place during Ferrari’s 70th Anniversary celebration at the legendary Fiorano circuit in Italy. Proceeds from the sale of the 210th LaFerrari Aperta were donated to Save the Children, an international organization that works to improve the lives of disadvantaged children around the world. This LaFerrari is a special extra addition to the initial 209 cars built. It sports a beautiful metallic Rosso Fuoco livery with double metallic Biano Italia racing stripe on its hood and tail.
27. 1964 Ferrari 250 LM
Sold for $9,625,000
The 1964 Ferrari 250 LM is well known here at Supercars.net and is one of the most popular cars searched on the site. It has a 320 hp, 3,286 aluminum-block V-12 engine with six Weber 38 DCN carburetors. The completely redeveloped, lightweight, rear-mid engined Ferrari 250 Le Mans, named for where Ferrari had enjoyed unprecedented success since 1960, was the company’s 1964 entrant into sports car racing, and it was ready to uphold the company’s winning legacy. Although it didn’t take a 1st place in its introductory year (that particular honor was achieved by another Ferrari, a 275P), the 250 LM achieved outright dominance in 1965 at the Circuit de la Sarthe, where it was driven by Jochen Rindt and Masten Gregory. To this day, it remains Ferrari’s last overall victory in the endurance classic.
Chassis number 5899 GT was the ninth example of Ferrari’s vaunted 250 LM, and according to Ferrari historian Marcel Massini, it was completed by the factory on June 3, 1964. As was the case with the vast majority of 250 LMs, it was finished in Rossa Cina and fitted with Panno Blu seats. Six weeks later, it was sold by the factory, destined for Switzerland’s most storied racing team, Scuderia Filipinetti.
An important competition Ferrari it is considered the ultimate Tour de France Variant. This is one of only 9 examples. 9th Overall and 4th in Class in the 1957 Mille Miglia and 4th Overall in the 1957 Coppa Inter-Europa. 2010 Pebble Beach Concours d’Elegance Award Winner. Eligible for the Best International Events Including the Mille Miglia. Documented by Ferrari Historian Marcel Massini.
A genuine, numbers-matching example of extraordinary quality with single ownership for nearly two decades. Featured in Cavallino #53 and in Stanley Nowak’s Ferrari Spyder California. Well documented, with original tool kit and Ferrari Classiche certified.
The chassis for 1503 GT, the 35th of 50 LWB California Spiders, was supplied to Scaglietti on 7 July 1959, and the car’s assembly completed in early October. It was delivered the following month to official importer Carlos Kauffmann of Caracas, Venezuela, in an era when that country’s oil fortune was making its upper crust extraordinarily wealthy, and supplying Mr Kauffmann with numerous customers for bespoke coachbuilt Ferraris.
This is a 1966 Ferrari 275 GTB Competizione coupe. Certified by Ferrari Classiche and restored to its 1967 Le Mans class-winning livery, the car found strong interest and managed to set the record for most-expensive car sold during Arizona auction week (a title it held for just over two days), as well as a world record for the model. Its final price was $9.405 million.
Rounding out number 31 to 100 would be the following Ferrari cars that didn’t make our top list. It is amazing that you needed to buy a $4.5 million + Ferrari to even crack the top 100.
31. 1962 Ferrari 330 TRI/LM Spider – $9,281,250
32. 1953 Ferrari 375 MM Spider – $9,075,000
33. 1967 Ferrari 330 P4 – $9,000,000
34. 1958 Ferrari 250 GT LWB California Spider – $8,800,000
35. 1962 Ferrari 250 GT SWB California Spider – $8,580,000
36. 1959 Ferrari 250 GT Berlinetta ‘Interim’ Competizione – $8,525,000
37. 1961 Ferrari 250 GT SWB Berlinetta – $8,305,000
38. 1958 Ferrari 250 GT LWB California Spider – $8,250,000
39. 1955 Ferrari 410S – $8,250,000
40. 1951 Ferrari 340 America Barchetta – $8,250,000
41. 1960 Ferrari 250 GT SWB Berlinetta Competizione – $8,140,000
42. 1959 Ferrari 250 GT LWB California Spider – $8,050,000
43. 1950 Ferrari 275S/340 America Barchetta – $7,975,000
44. 1966 Ferrari 275 GTB/C – $7,860,283
45. 1959 Ferrari 250 GT LWB California Spider – $7,700,000
46. 1962 Ferrari 400 Superamerica SWB Cabriolet – $7,645,000
47. 1952 Ferrari 212 Export Touring Barchetta – $7,398,640
48. 1958 Ferrari 250 GT Berlinetta ‘Tour de France’ – $7,273,054
49. 1953 Ferrari 250 MM Berlinetta – $7,260,000
50. 1959 Ferrari 250 GT LWB California Spider Competizione – $7,260,000
51. 1955 Ferrari 250 Europa GT Berlinetta Competizione – $7,150,000
52. 1959 Ferrari 250 GT SWB Berlinetta Speciale Bertone –$7,040,000
53.2016 LaFerrari – $7,000,000
54.1955 Ferrari 500 Mondial $7,000,000
55.1962 Ferrari 250 LM $6,979,225
56.1962 Ferrari 250 GT SWB Speciale Aerodinamica $6,875,000
57.1958 Ferrari 250 GT Cabriolet Pinin Farina Series I $6,820,000
58. 1956 Ferrari 250 GT Berlinetta ‘Tour de France’ $6,710,000
59. 1957 Ferrari 250 GT LWB California Spider Prototype $6,600,000
60. 1957 Ferrari 625 TRC Spider $6,526,800
61. 1962 Ferrari 330 TRI/LM Spider $6,490,000
62. 1950 Ferrari 166 MM/195 S Berlinetta Le Mans $6,490,000
63. 1950 Ferrari 166 MM/195 S Berlinetta Le Mans $6,490,000
64. 1959 Ferrari 250 GT Cabriolet Pinin Farina Series I $6,473,174
65. 1960 Ferrari 400 Superamerica SWB Cabriolet $6,380,000
66. 1955 Ferrari 857 Sport $6,270,000
67. 1958 Ferrari 250 GT Cabriolet Pinin Farina Series I $6,160,000<
68. 1961 Ferrari 250 GT SWB Competizione “SEFAC Hot Rod”$6,105,000
69. 2005 Enzo Ferrari $6,050,000
70. 1959 Ferrari 250 GT LWB California Spider $5,740,000
71. 1956 Ferrari 250 GT Berlinetta Competizione ‘Tour de France’ $5,720,000
72. 1955 Ferrari 121 LM $5,720,000
74. 1953 Ferrari 340/375 MM Berlinetta Competizione $5,692,000
75. 1958 Ferrari 250 GT Cabriolet Pinin Farina Series I $5,675,000
76. 1966 Ferrari 330 P3 $5,616,000
77. 1959 Ferrari 250 GT Cabriolet Pinin Farina Series I $5,610,000
78. 1958 Ferrari 412S $5,610,000
79. 1950 Ferrari 166 MM Berlinetta $5,445,000
80. 1959 Ferrari 410 Superamerica Series III Coupe $5,335,000
81. 1960 Ferrari 250 GT SWB Berlinetta Competizione $5,280,000
82. 1955 Ferrari 750 Monza $5,225,000
83. 2014 LaFerrari $5,170,000
84. 1962 Ferrari 250 GT SWB California Spider $5,115,000
85. 1957 Ferrari 410 Superamerica Series II Coupe $5,087,500
86. 1960 Ferrari 250 GT SWB California Spider $4,950,000
87. 1959 Ferrari 250 GT LWB California Spider Competizione $4,950,000
88. 1955 Ferrari 375 MM Berlinetta $4,794,720
89. 1953 Ferrari 340 MM Spider $4,730,000
90. 1965 Ferrari 275 GTB Long Nose Alloy $4,620,000
91. 1962 Ferrari 375 MM Berlinetta $4,620,000
92. 1961 Ferrari 250 GT SWB Berlinetta $4,510,000
93. 1957 Ferrari 500 TRC $4,510,000
94. 1954 Ferrari 500 Mondial Series I $4,455,000
95. 1962 Ferrari 400 Superamerica LWB Coupe Aerodinamico $4,400,000
96. 1959 Ferrari 250 GT LWB California Spider $4,455,000
97. 1952 Ferrari 340 Mexico Coupe $4,290,000
98. 1955 Ferrari 750 Monza 4,070,000
99. 1962 Ferrari 400 Superamerica Series I Coupe Aerodinamico $4,070,000
100. 1955 Ferrari 750 Monza $4,059,000
So there you go, these are the most expensive Ferrari cars to date. But this list will change because these classic and ultra-rare vintage cars will continue to increase in value. Be sure to follow us to be always updated about the most expensive Ferrari cars in the world.