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I can still clearly picture the array of magazines featuring the Ferrari F40 on their covers in 1987. Unlike the bulk of 1980s Ferraris, which were capable sports cars featuring a heavy dose of luxury tossed in, the F40 was a pure street hooligan. It didn’t offer power steering, power brakes, an audio system, door panels or even a glovebox. Ferrari North America The Ferrari F40s spartan interior did not include door [+] And while the Ferrari F40′s 2.9-liter turbocharged V8 ”only” made 478 horsepower (an impressive but not unprecedented number at the time) it also only weighed 3,000 pounds. The result was a zero-to-60 time in just over 4 seconds and a top speed of 200 mph. Once again, these were not the best numbers of any car at the time, but they were within spitting of extremely limited production exotic cars, such as the Porsche 959 (Ferrari made 1,311 F40s, Porsche made less than 350 959s). And by any measure of 1987 (or 2017) automotive performance, the F40 was (and is) tremendously fast. Ferrari North America The F40′s performance figures were among the best in the. But that’s not why it’s my favorite Ferrari. I love the F40 because it represents what I’ve always loved — a purpose-built road car that doesn’t try to be all things to all people. You couldn’t buy an F40 for cruising Rodeo or a weekend getaway on the Hamptons. Well, you could, and if you did you’d be my hero, but no standard-issue 1980s Ferrari buyer would. Of course many started out in the hands of speculators trying, and usually succeeding, in flipping them for a profit. Plenty of celebrities snagged them too. But some F40s did find their way onto racetracks in the late 1980s and early 1990s, where they effectively competed and often won.