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2018 Aston Martin Vanquish Zagato

$775,000 1100 miles
Miami, FL
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2018 Aston Martin Vanquish Zagato

2018 Aston Martin Vanquish Zagato Coupe #33889 • 5.9 liter, 580BHP V12 engine • Caribbean Pearl• All dark knight leather • 1,100 miles Aston Martin, to real car guys the name represents the epitome of fine hand-crafted motorcars in the British tradition for proper gentlemen drivers. Understated, elegant, sporty and brutally powerful on demand, the entire range of Aston Martin automobiles commands as loyal an ownership audience as Ferrari, Porsche and Lamborghini dating to the first cars built by Lionel Martin and Robert Bramford in 1913. As a company, Aston Martin Loganda (and various assigns) has survived perilous times, changes of ownership surviving throughout to create some of the most interesting, coveted and collectible designs in automotive history. Likewise, throughout, Aston Martin owners are nearly universally captains of industry, corporate presidents, CEOs, entrepreneurs and professionals at the top of their field whom require exclusivity, high style and luxury in a bit less of an ostentatious package but no less impressive performance than their aforementioned Italian and German counterparts. During the David Brown era (1947 through 1990), the company scored its first and only overall win in the 24 Hours of Le Mans in 1959 with the gorgeous British Racing Green AMR1 driven by Roy Savadori and none other than American legend Carroll Shelby. The iconic Aston Martin DB5 which appeared in the 1965 James Bond movie 'Goldfinger' catapulted the company into the public consciousness perhaps unlike any car in history and the brand has been referred to as 'The James Bond car' ever since. Whist Aston Martin enjoyed success at Le Mans in 1959, the company had only dabbled in racing for the next forty years mostly as engine suppliers, surfacing in the early Group C and IMSA GTP days from 1982 to 1985 with Aston Martin V8 engined Nimrod NRA/62B chassis most famously driven by A.J. Foyt and Darrell Waltrip to a DNF in the 1984 24 Hours of Daytona. The awkward and heavy appearing Aston Martin Nimrods also saw action in the 24 Hours of Le Mans entered by Viscount Downe in the early 80s. Most notoriously at Le Mans in 1984, tragedy struck as two of the cars were destroyed together in a massive fiery shunt on the high speed Mulsanne Straight where a track marshal was killed, British gentleman driver John Sheldonseriously injured and upcoming American driver Drake Olsen was shaken up but escaped relatively unscathed. The Le Mans incident caused the Viscount Downe team to shutter their doors before the end of the 1984 season. Another Aston Martin V8 engined team with Emka chassis, also entered Group C in 1983. The car had an unusual shape, a higher profile than factory entered competitors from Porsche, Jaguar and Lancia but the car had massive torque and while not the best car for long distance races, it would regularly pester the leaders early, lead a few laps on pit stop exchanges and set fastest laps before retiring. In 1989, Aston Martin re-entered Group C racing during the height of its global popularity with a semi-works V8 engined challenger likewise called AMR-1, an homage to its 1959 brother. The project taken on with legendary Scottish racing entrant Ecurie Ecosse creating a new company called Proteus Technology, Ltd. (Protech for short) with long time sports car racing legend Ray Mallock running the team. The AMR-1s were impressive, long, dramatic in white with striking red and blue Mobil-1 livery. The thundering 5.3-liter V8 engine based on the Aston Martin Virage produced 600BHP with a massive rear wing and sounded simply spectacular. However, even with legendary sports car drivers such as Brian Redman, David Leslie and Mallock at the wheel, the keen Group C competition in the form of Porsche AG (and privateers), TWR Jaguar, Sauber Mercedes-Benz, NISMO Nissan, Tom's Toyota and Peugeot Talbot Sport, the AMR-1s would be top five contenders but never winners and disappeared with the demise of Group C. These days, the AMR-1s appear regularly in European Group C vintage and historic events in Europe and North America. In 2004, Aston Martin introduced the DB9, the creation of Danish designer Henrick Fisker who had also penned the BMW Z8. The introduction of the DB9 coincided with Aston Martin opening their new state of the art factory at Gaydon after 52 years at the original Newport Pagnell factory where a total of 13,300 hand-built Aston Martins had been built. The DB9 was a completely new direction for Aston Martin and was the second Aston Martin mdel after the Vanquish to feature the revolutionary Vertical/Horizontal (VH) platform and bonded aluminum construction methods, stunning design, seriously beautiful interior options such as burl walnut or bamboo wood inserts and that silk smooth 6.0 liter V12 engine built by Cosworth in Germany. Likewise in 2004, Aston Martin announced the formation of Aston Martin Racing and their return to sports car racing once again. This time with David Richards' Prodrive team as entrant for the DBR-9 V12s which entered multi-car teams for the 2005 American Le Mans Series (ALMS) and European Le Mans Series (ELMS) championships. The DBR-9s were closed GT cars based on the road going DB9 and made their world racing debut in the ALMS with a stunning GT1 class victory (5thOverall) with drivers Darren Turner, David Brabham and Stephane Ortelli in the 12 Hours of Sebring over the heavily favored and far more experienced factory entered Chevrolet Corvette team. David Richards and his Prodrive organization based at their wonderous facility in Banbury Oxfordshire, England were stalwart entrants in the World Rally Championship (WRC), the Subaru World Rally Team, which won three manufacturer's and driver's championships with regular team drivers such as Colin McRae and Ari Vatanen. The partnership between Prodrive and Aston Martin was a natural evolution. Dave Richards' Care Racing/Prodrive Ferrari 550 GT Maranello team scored important victories in ALMS, FIA GT and at the 2003 24 Hours of Le Mans in particular where the team won the GT1 category. Long time Prodrive drivers Tomas Enge, Peter Kox and Jamie Davies finally breaking through to class victory after some crushing let downs while leading dominantly the previous two years. The Prodrive entered Aston Martin DBR-9s followed up on their Sebring success with impressive results at Le Mans, scoring GT-1 class victories in 2005 with drivers David Brabham, Stephane Sarrazin and Darren Turner and again in 2007 with Brabham, Turner and Rickard Rydell in the hugely competitive category. Behind the scenes, in 2007 Dave Richards led a consortium of investors including Investment Dar and Adeem Investment, raising $925,000,000 to purchase Aston Martin outright from parent company Ford with Richards becoming chairman of the company, a role which he held until 2013. Over the six years of Richards' direction, Aston Martin's line up expanded to include the V8 Vanta

 
 
2018 Aston Martin Vanquish Zagato
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