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F1 Driver Fernando Alonso’s Ferrari Enzo

Enzo Anselmo Giuseppe Maria Ferrari was an Italian race car driver and founder of Ferrari. Throughout his life, Ferrari model names were drawn from various influences including places in Italy, engine specs, and racing. However, it wasn’t until fourteen years after his passing that the company named a car after its founder. In 2002, the Ferrari Enzo was released. Limited to a production of only 400 units, these cars are exceedingly rare. If you’ve been wanting one, this particular Enzo is up for auction on June 8th and can be found here on Monaco Car Auctions with a requested opening bid of €3,000,000 (Approx. $3,215,000 USD). The estimated selling price is €5,000,000 – €5,500,000 or about $5.3 to $5.9 million. Take a look at this amazing car.

The V12 engine in the Enzo has a displacement of nearly 6,000cc and puts out 660 horsepower in a 2,800lb package! With zero to sixty times in the 3-second range, the car tops out at almost 220 mph. This specific car has only seen about 4,800km since new and according to the ad “has just undergone a complete overhaul.”

As mentioned before, these cars were limited to only 400, and just because you could afford the $659,000 asking price, doesn’t mean you would get one. Most of them were allotted to previous high-end Ferrari customers, VIPs, and royalty (both celebrity and political royalty). Prices now are around $2m to $2.8m but since this car has such low mileage and is owned by F1 racing star Fernando Alonso, the estimated price is over double the going rate.

These cars are beautiful works of art. Tight and compact with flowing lines, they have SuperCar written all over them. Due to the highly publicized wrecks and fires with these cars, you can bet there are less than 400 left. MotorTrend.com guesses there may be only about 375 remaining.


  1. Jim Sartor

    Complete overhaul at only a little over 3,000 miles??? No thanks, Ferrari or not.

    Like 6
    • Steveo

      For that money, you want to be sure everything is right. There was likely little to do to the car, but inspection is a valuable asset.

      Like 6
    • Gabs

      It’s a 21 year old car at this point. Rubber and plastic decays. Electrical parts can fail. Belts, hoses, fluids, etc.
      I was at Callas Rennsport in Torrance, CA, when a guy brought in his two Porsche 959s. I watched the mechanic go over the cars with the owner. He’d point out little flaws on a switch, a hose that looked a little dry and ready to crack, etc. He also recommended new tires on both, even though all 8 looked fairly new. The owner agreed to everything for about $35,000.
      They want these cars perfect.

      Like 0
  2. Howie

    I can think of many cars that look way better, and at a lower price, this is just for bragging rights.

    Like 6
    • Grant

      I could buy a Dodge today that would best this at a 50th of the price, and it would be brand spanking new. Plus, I could enjoy it and use it for what it was designed for. Selling cars to billionaires, sure, why not, but it ruins so much. A car like this should be displayed at shows for all to see and admire, instead it will go into some spoiled rich boys cavern, never to be seen again, until he decides to cash in. That kind of thing has nothing to do with the love for cars or the hobby.

      Like 8
      • Mimo

        And in 5 years you could sell that Dodge for scrap, while the Enzo would be worth 7 million.

        Like 23
  3. Patrick

    This is a beautiful car, regardless, truly a work of art. I would never want it, because frankly you couldn’t drive it. I prefer a driver.

    65k-75k AAR cuda 4sp. Or a 70 Z/28 even a 70 boss 302. I’d be in heaven.

    Like 6
  4. TheOldRanger

    No car is worth this kind of money period! An old saying “a fool and his money is soon parted” fits this perfectly. It’s a nice looking vehicle, but all you can really do is hide it in a garage and wait for parade day…. no thanks.

    Like 4
  5. John

    Not exactly a Barn Find.

    Like 4
  6. Brett Lundy

    these may look like a car, may operate like a car but this is like a painting by the masters, or a sculpture, these were simply art and are treated as such. to be admired, enjoyed with a reserved appreciation of the skill involved in its creation. while we see a car, these were created as investment art, there is no logical reason, place or time that the abilities of this could be exercised to its full potential. How many people on this earth are capable of pushing this to its limits, other than the former owner possibly and a very small handfull of others.

    Like 0
  7. OldCarGuy`

    Well, John, don’t be so quick; you haven’t seen the barn! As I’ve written previously, back in the ’60s, I found out that Ferrari did not paint any inside hidden panel areas, so no thanks at any price. I’ve owned a couple Chrysler vehicles, and they are rust bait, so same mindset on them. When I found that out, I lost any and all interest in all Ferraris.

    Like 0
    • Solosolo UK Solosolo UK Member

      Have you ever looked at the wiring under a Ferrari dashboard? Talk about spaghetti.

      Like 0
  8. Chris Hanley

    No mention of the barn that it was found in?

    Like 1
    • Howie

      True, but i bet it was a red one.

      Like 3
      • Solosolo UK Solosolo UK Member

        As an English person I would like to know why are most American barns painted red? My guess is the red paint is a preservative and that’s the reason?

        Like 0
  9. Melton Mooney

    If I didn’t already have so many Enzos out behind the shop…

    Like 0
  10. Araknid78


    Estimate: €5,000,000 – €5,500,000
    June 8, 2023 6:00 PM CEST
    Monaco, Monaco


    Like 0

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