I first became aware of Ferrari in the late 50's while I watched my father assemble a model kit of the D-50 Grand Prix car. The fact that I spilled liquid glue all over it and royally pissed him off probably also had something to do with the lasting memory. While I have never owned one, I have had the opportunity to drive several and have loved every moment! Looking at a vintage Ferrari race car or production car, one gets the feeling that the lines shout out perfection in a way few other cars of their era can. Please enjoy our modest collection of notable Ferrari's and think back to the time when drivers were fat and the tires were skinny...

FERRARI RACING & PRODUCTION CARS:

To view other parts of our Ferrari collection take these links to the Ferrari Racing & Prototype Cars of the 1950's, 1960's, 1970's, 1980's to Present,
as well as the Formula 1 Cars and the Production Sports Cars parts of our Ferrari collection.

SPORTS RACING CARS & PROTOTYPES 1950's
1940 ACC 815: The Auto Avio Costruzioni 815 was the first Ferrari car that was fully designed and built by Enzo Ferrari. Bound by contracts after leaving Alfa Romeo, however, Ferrari was not allowed to call this car a Ferrari. Instead he set up shop under the name AAC. The car was named AAC tipo 815. It was named this because it had a Fiat eight cylinder, 1.5 L engine. It ran at the 1940 Mille Miglia with Alberto Ascariand Giuseppe Minozzi, but did not finish. Two cars were built and this is the only one that survives.
Model by BRUMM 1/43
1947 125S: The Ferrari 125 S (commonly called the 125 or 125 Sport) was the first vehicle to bear the Ferrari name when it debuted on May 11, 1947 at the Piacenza racing circuit. The 125 S used a steel tube-frame chassis and was powered by Gioacchino Colombo's 1.5 L 60° V12. This engine produced 100 hp. It was a dual overhead camshaft design with 2 valves per cylinder and three double-choke Weber 30DCF carburettors. The 125 S scored the first of many wins for Ferrari two weeks after its debut, with a win at the GP of Rome.
Model by IXO 1/43
1949 166 MM (LE MANS WINNER): Driven by Luigi Chinetti/Lord Selsdon to first place in the 1949 Le Mans, first Ferrari LM win. Chinetti drove an incredible 23 of the 24 hours and went on to become the Ferrari distributor for N.America and sponsor of NART racing team. Chassis 0008M
Model by ART MODEL 1/43

1950 166 MM Touring LM Berlinetta: The 166 MM came in both open and closed top versions. These exceptional cars featured a Lampredi designed V-12, 2.3L, with triple Webers and a 5-speed transmission. The car produced 170 bhp. The 166MM in both open and coupe versions were very successful in sports car racing.
Model by ART MODEL 1/43
1950 195 S Berlinetta LM Touring: A year after his epic win for Ferrari at Le Mans, Luigi Chinetti entered two 195 S' at Le Mans in 1950. This car was driven by Raymond Sommer and Dorino Serafini. It failed to finish due to electrical problems. The 195S had a 2.3L V12 engine which can propel the aluminum bodied car to 137 mph..
Model by ART MODEL 1/43
1952 212S: The 212S 'Sport' was made with endurance sports car racing in mind and was bodied either as a two seat Bernlinetta or Spyder. Introduced in 1952, it was powered by a 2.7L Columbo designed V12, capable of producing 210 bhp. This Vignale Spyder was raced by Vittorio Marzotto to a 1st place finish of a 1-5 sweep by Ferrari at the 1952 Grand Prix de Monaco.
Model by TOP MODEL 1/43

1952 212 Inter: Efraim Ruiz Echevarria, a Mexican soccer star, purchased this car (Chassis#0292MM) to race in the 1952 Carrera Panamericana. He crashed during the second stage, while running ninth, behind Hill, Villoresi, Fitch, Kling, Bracco, Lang, Chinetti, McAffee, and Maglioli. He raced a 250MM in the 1953 race, using the same number #5. With its Pininfarina designed body, the 212 Inter used a 2.6L V12 engine which produced 150 bhp with its triple Weber carburetors. It was capable of a top speed of 140 mph. Echevarria finished 11th in the 1953 Carrera.
Model by HOT WHEELS 1/43
1952 340 Mexico: This car (Chassis #0222AT) was sold to Allen Guiberson and he entered it in the Carrera Panamericana race in 1953 for Phil Hill and Richie Ginther, where they crashed. It was again entered for Phill Hill and Dave Sykes to drive in the Buenos Aires 1000km racem but they did not finish due to clutch issues. The car started as a semi-factory entry in 1952 for Luigi Villoresi and Pierro Cassani to drive on the Carrera Panamericana in 1952. They failed to finish due to clutch problems.
Model by ART MODEL 1/43
1953 375MM: Driven to a 6th place finish at the 1953 Carrera Panamericana under the Scuderia Guatalla banner by Mario Ricci, Umberto Maglioli and Forese Salviati, this Pininfarina bodied car (#0320AM) started life as a Ferrari works car. It was raced at Le Mans (5th), Spa 24 Hour (winner), Reims 12 Hour and various other racesin 1953 before it was brought to Mexico. It was sold off after and raced in the USA in SCCA races by Dick Irish through 1954 with a 375 Mexico engine. Besides Maglioli, the car was driven by a who's who of Ferrari racing in the mid-fifities, Alberto Ascari, Mike Hawthorn, Giuseppe Farina, Luigi Villorisi and Umberto Masetti among others.
Model by ART MODEL 1/43

1953 375 MM: The 1953 Carrera Pan Americana was won by Fangio driving a rival Lancia, a tough blow to Ferrari's pride. This car (Chassis #0286AM) was entered by Scuderia Guastalla for Luigi Chinetti and Alfonse de Portago. They were disqualified after three stages due to being over the time limit due to engine problems.
Model by TOP MODEL 1/43
1953 340 MM Pinin Farina Berlinetta: Entered by Scuderia Ferrari for the 1953 Le Mans race, it was driven by Mike Hawthorne and Nino Farina. They were disqualified for taking on fuel and brake fluid too early. Most 340 MM cars with their 4.1L V12 like this car (Chassis #0320AM) were converted to 4.7L 375MM specification. This car was raced as a 375MM for the remainder of its career, including a 6th place finish on the Carrera Panamericana race.
Model by ART MODEL 1/43
1953 166 MM Zagato: Zagato bodied his first car for Ferrari in 1948, with the 166MM Zagato Panoramica. Zagato continued to body 166MM cars until production of that model ended in 1953. With its lightweight body, the 166 MM became Ferraris most potent sports car, a 166MM winning Le Mans in 1949. It was powered by a 2.0L V12 that produced 140 bjp and was capable of a top speed of 131 mph.
Model by TOP MODEL 1/43

1953 375 MM Vignale: New owner Allen Guiberson entered this car ( Chassis #0268AM) for Phil Hill and Ritchie Ginther to drive in the 1954 Carrera Panamerican road race in Mexico, where they finished 2nd to a Ferrari 375 Plus. This 4.9L V12 engined car started life in 1953 as a factory works car. It was sold to Luigi Chinetti, who entered it in the 1953 Carrera PanAmericana together with Alfonso de Portago but failed to finish. During its racing life it had a who's-who of period Ferrari drivers behind the wheel.
Model by TOP MODEL 1/43
1953 250 MM: Efran Ruiz-Echeverria and Pedro Becerril piloted this 250MM (Chassis #0352MM) on the 1953 Carerra Panamericana. The finished in 11th place overall and 7th in class. The heart of the 250MM was its 3.0L V-12, producing 240 hp. These were purpose built racing machines for long distance events such as the Carrera.
Model by PROGETTO K 1/43
1954 750 Monza: Alfonso de Portago drove this 750 Monza (Chassis #0428MD) in the 1954 Carrera Panamericana, but did not finish. This was one of the ex-works cars and was raced by de Portago in 1954 with some success and at in 1955 (DNF). The car was then sold to Sterling Edwards and raced in the USA until 1957. The 750 Monza was powered by a 3.0L 4-cyl. engine delivering 250 bph and a top speed of over 155 mph. Thirty-one 750 Monza cars were built and all were bodied by Scaglietti as Spyders.
Model by BEST 1/43

1954 375 MM: Briggs Cunningham used his 375 MM (#0372AM) to test Ferrari engines for a possible use in his cars. A unique feature to this car was the water cooled braking system and the two large air ducts for that system. Its first outing was at Sebring where it retired while leading. At Le Mans in 1954, the car was in 6th place when a rocker arm failed. Ferrari refused to admit his engine part had caused the failure and Cunningham refused to do further business with him. Cunningham finished 6th at Watkins Glen in this livery, after that race it was sold to Bill Spears and won numerous SCCA races.
Model by TOP MODEL 1/43
1954 500 Mondial: Ferrari produced the 500 Mondial for private customers to race in the 2.0 Liter class at World Championship races such as the Targa Florio and Mille Miglia. Powered by the same 2.0L engine that was used in the 500 F2 grand prix cars, the Lampredi engine made 170 bhp, good for 155 mph from this light weight Scagleietti bodied car. Yves DuPont and a co-driver simply named Biagini entered a 500 Mondial in the 1954 Tour de France Auto, but failed to finish. I got this model as part of an auction package and believe it should be silver not red. Further research is pending.
Model by BBR 1/43
1954 375 Plus: Entered by John Edgar for the Carrera Panamericana race in Mexico in 1954, this 375 Plus (Chassis #0396AM) is the same car that earlier in the year won at Le Mans. The car was sold after Le Mans to Edgar. The driver for the Carrera race was Jack McAfee, with Ford Robinson as co-driver. Tragedy struck however as the car left the road and ended up crashing down an embankment, killing Robinson. The car was rebuilt after the race and was campaigned by Edgar with McAfee driving throughout the 1955 season with excellent results.
Model by TOP MODEL 1/43

1954 375 MM: This car (#0362AM) Was purchased by Tony Parravono and driven by Jack McAfee in the USA in 1954 & 1955. An accident in '55 resulted in the car being rebodied by Jack Sutton and purchased and raced by Frank Arciero. Drivers included Skip Hudson and Bob Bondurant, as well as Dan Gurney who drove the car to several wins in 1959 & 1960, including a win at Riverside in the LA Times GP for Sports Cars.
Model by BEST 1/43
1954 375 Plus (LE MANS WINNER): Jose Froilan Gonzalez and Maurice Trintignant denied both Jaguar and Cunningham the win at Le Mans in 1954 driving this car at an average speed of 105.2 mph, over a distance of 2,523 miles in the 24 hour race. Gonzalez set fastest lap in the race at just over 117.5 mph in another triumphant Le Mans victory for Ferrari. This car (Chassis #0396AM) was sold to John Edgar and raced in Mexico and the USA.
Model by IXO 1/43
1954 375 Plus: Robert Manzon and Louis Rosier fialed to finish the 1954 Le Mans race due to gearbox trouble in the 15th hour. Its sister car driven by Gonzalez and Trintignant won Le Mans that year, denying Jaguar the victory. Under hood was a V12 of 4954cc. This car (Chassis #0392AM) won the Carrera Panamericana race later in 1954 and had a successful racing career in the USA until 1958.
Model by IXO 1/43

1954 375 Plus: After this car (Chassis #0392AM) was raced by the Ferrari factory at both the Mille Miglia and Le Mans in 1954, it was sold to Erwin Goldscmidt who entered it in the Carrera Panamericana, with Umberto Maglioli driving. Maglioli won the 1,910 mile Carrera in 17 hours, 40 minutes, and 26 seconds, averaging 107.927 mph. He was 25 minutes ahead of the second place finisher over the races eight stages.
Model by TOP MODEL 1/43
1955 121 LM Scaglietti: Inspired by highly competitive British powerplants produced by the likes of Jaguar and Aston Martin, Ferrari created its own six-cyl. engine of 4.4L. The engines were installed in a chassis similar to that of the 750 Monza and bodied by Scaglietti the new car was officially known as the 446 S but the name was changed to 121 LM. Maurice Trintignant and Harry Shell drove this car (Ch. #0546 LM) at Le Mans in 1955, but retired in the 10th hour due to overheating. After 1955, the six-cyl. engine was scrapped in favor of the Jano V-12.
Model by TOP MODEL 1/43
1955 121 LM Scaglietti: Phill Hill and Umberto Maglioli teamed together to drive at Le Mans in 1955. They retired in the 7th hour with clutch failure. John Von Neuman purchased the 4.4L V12 car and was raced successfully by both Hill and Carrol Shelby among others. A beautiful car!
Model by TOP MODEL 1/43

1955 750 Monza: Mike Hawthorne and Alfonso de Portago drove this car (Chassis #0496M) in the 1955 Goodwood 9 Hour race, but did not finish due to an accident. de Portage drove the car later in the season (Nassau) and was very successful with it. The 750 Monza was powered by a 260 horsepower, 2999cc, 4-cylinder. engine. Jaguar purchased a 750 Monza to study why the smaller engined car was beating their D-Types. The conclusion, it was perfect in every way.
Model by BEST 1/43
1956 860 Monza: Piloted by Eugenio Castellotti and Piero Tarifi in the 1956 Tourist Trophy race at Dundrod, they drove their 860 Monza to a 6th place finish. The 860 Monza's has a 3,5L four-cylinder engine, producing over 300 hp and is Ferrari largest and most successful four-cylinder engined race car. The 860 Monza was a key factor, along with the 290MM in Ferrari's winning the 1956 World Championship.
Model by BEST 1/43.
1956 860 Monza (SEBRING WINNER): 1st place finisher at the 1956 Sebring 12 hr. in the hands of Juan-Manuel Fangio and Eugenio Catellotti, with the second team car right behind. The car was later sold to Fangio for a race in S. America, eventually making its way to the USA and was raced extensively in SCCA races by owner John von Neumann, with drivers such as Phil Hill and Ritchie Ginther. After a series of owners including some of the most prominent Ferrari collectors, this car sold for $3.5 million in 2006.
Model by BEST 1/43

1956 860 Monza: Juan Manuel Fangio placed this car on the pole at the Nurburgring 1000Km in 1957. Co-driving with Eugenio Castelotti, the pair finished 2nd behind the Maserati 300S driven by a team of drivers including Stirling Moss and the Ferrari 290MM driven by Phil Hill and Alfonso de Portago . The Maseratti finished 26 seconds ahead of Fangio, the difference being the number of drivers, as Maseratti was able to place fresh drivers in the car after the Moss/Behra car retired early.
Model by BEST 1/43
1956 500 TR Touring: Olivier Gendebien and Alfonso de Portago drove this car (#0652MDTR) at the Monza Supercortemaggiore in 1956. The finished 4th behind the winning 500 TR of Collins/Hawthorn and Castellotti/Fangio in 3rd place. After Monza, the car was sold and driven by Masten Gregrory for Temple Buell in the USA, Cuba and Bahamas in 1956. The car was sold to Chester Flynn and driven in SCCA events with moderate success until 1959.
Model by ART MODEL 1/43
1956 625 LM Touring: 1956 was a very good year for Ferrari. While they did not win Le Mans that year, they won the Sports Car Constructors Championship and the F1 World Championship. The 625 LM was one of the many sports prototypes that Ferrari built that year. Three cars were built and bodied by Touring and raced at Le Mans in 1956. Powered by a 2.5L Testa Rosa four-cylinder engine, the 625 used the same tubular chassis Ferrari employed on all their sports racing cars at the time. This car (#0644MDTR) was the only one of the three team cars to finish Le Mans in 1956, with Olivier Gendebien and Maurice Trintignant sharing the driving.
Model by ART MODEL 1/43

1957 290 MM: The 290 MM and the 860 Monza are distinquished by their engines with the 290 MM having a 3.5L V-12, which developed 320 hp. The body work on these cars set the 'look' for Ferrari sports racing cars in the late 50's. Using a tube frame chassis, the 290 MM was created to campaign Ferrari's successful efforts to win the World Sportscar Manufacturer's championship in 1956 and '57. This 290MM was raced at the inaugural Road America 500 by John Kilborn and Howard Hively under Kilborn's private entry and finished 6th overall, 3rd in class.
Model by TOP MODEL 1/43
1957 335 S: Paired together for most of the Ferrari factory entries on long distance events, Peter Collins and Phil Hill paired together to run this car (Ch. #0700) at Le Mans that year. Their race ended early due to engine failure. This was one of the rare DNF's for this pair and this car in its successful racing life at Nurburgring, Mille Miglia, Spa, Nassau among other venues. It was sold after the 1957 season to John von Neumann and raced extensively in the USA. At Le Mans, it ran the 4.0L V12 which produced 390 hp and gave it a top speed of 186 mph.
Model by ART MODEL 1/43
1957 315 S: Stuart Lewis-Evans and Martino Severi drove Ferrari entry of this 315 Sport (#0684) at Le Mans in 1957 and finished 5th behind four Jaguars. Earlier that season, Taruffi won the Mille Miglia in this car. These finishes helped Ferrari win the 1957 World Championship for Sports Cars. Powered by a 3.8L V12, the 315 S was an evolution of the 290 MM. Built as Ferrari's answer to the Maserati 400S, but at 330 bhp, did not match Maserati's 400 bhp V8. Further development on the 315 S was done and the 390 bhp 335 S was created. For 1958, a 3.0L engine limit was in place for the World Sportscar Championship, so the 315/335 S was retired.
Model by ART MODEL 1/43.

1957 335 S: Mike Hawthorn and Luigi Musso retired in the 5th hour at Le Mans in 1957 with a blown engine. Very fast, Hawthorn set the fastest lap at over 126 mph with the 4.0L V12 powered car, while dueling with the sister car of Peter Collins and Behra in the Maserati 450S. The pace would prove too much for all three cars, all retired by nightfall, this car in the 5th hour. After Le Mans, it was sold to Luigi Chinetti and was successfully raced in N. America.
Model by TOP MODEL 1/43.
1957 500 TRC: David Cunningham drove this 500 TRC (#0664MDTR) to 1st place in the Sebring 3 Hour race in 1957. He had driven the day before in the 12 hour race with the cars owner Jan de Vroom and Ecurie Francorchamps team leader. This car is often mistakenly attributed to Briggs Cunningham.
Model by ART MODEL 1/43
1957 500 TR: Northwest racing legend and Lotus team driver Pete Lovely won his second race in this car (#0650MDTR) at Pebble Beach in 1957, driving for Fred Armbruster. He beat John von Neumann's Ferrari, prompting von Neumann to buy the car! It has an extensive West Coast, USA racing history.
Model by BEST 1/43

1957 500 TRC: Regulation changes in 1957 required all cars to have a full width windscreen. To meet this regulation, Ferrari made the TRC from the 500 TR. It was also one of the last Ferrari four-cylinder cars, using the 2.0L Tipo 131 engine which produced 190 bhp. This car was entered at Le Mans in 1957 by French owner Fernand Tavano and co-driven by Jacques Péron. They finished classified in 24th position after suffering engine failure in the 23rd hour.
Model by ART MODEL 1/43

1957 500 TRC: Starting out its racing life on the Mille Miglia (8th place), this car (#0968MDTR) was raced by Julio Falla throughout Europe, eventually to the Bahamas for Speed Week via the way of Central America. It was sold to Gilbert Geitner who raced in SCCA events throughout 1958, including the Watkins Glen Grand Prix where he finished 8th overall and 1st in class. In 1959 under N.A.R.T. sponsorship, the car with Geitner driving, was raced at Sebring (DNF-accident) and at Le Mans (DNF-gearbox). A great history on this beautiful 3.0L V12 Ferrari.
Model by ART MODEL 1/43

1958 250 GT TdF: The 250 Granturismo Berlinetta, nicknamed the "Long Wheelbase Berlinetta", was also called the "Tour de France" after successfully competing in the the 10-day races. Olivier Gendebien and Lucien Bianchi drove this car (#1033GT) to victory on the 1958 Tour de France auto race in 1958. Based on the 250 GT, the TdF cars were built from 1956-59 with Scaglietti bodies based on a Pinin Farina design. There were 77 Tour de Frances built and most were raced in the Tour de France. The 250 GT TdF is powered by a 3.0L, 256 hp V-12.
Model by BOX 1/43
1958 250TR 58 (LE MANS WINNER): The successful duo of Olivier Gendebien and Phil Hill won their first of three Le Mans victories in this car (Chassis # 0728TR) in 1958. During the '58 season, this car received the updated 250TR nose, was raced at Sebring and the Targa Florio by Hawthorn and von Trips (both DNF). It was purchased by Pedro Rodriguez and raced at '58 Nassau to 2nd place and again at Sebring by Rodriguez in '59, but failed to finish, Le Mans being its finest (24) hour.
Model by PRECISION MINIATURES 1/43
1958 250TR: The "red head", this TR58 was raced to 4th place by Luigi Musso and Phil Hill at the Nurburgring 1000 km. Chassis #0726 was a very lucky car for Musso who raced to 2nd place at Sebring and won the Targa Florio with the car in 1958. It was also raced that year at Le Mans, but failed to finish (without Musso in the cockpit). It continued to be used (sparingly) by Ferrari until 1960.
Model by BRUMM 1/43

1959 250 LWB California: The days when you could slap some numbers on basically a street car and go big time racing were coming to an end. At Sebring in 1960, Scuderia Serenissima entered this car(#1459GT), which finished 8th overall and 1st in the GT3.0 class. with Carlo Mario Abate, Giogio Scarlatti & Fabrizio Serena di Lapigio driving. It was also raced at the Targa Florio and Nurburgring 1000 KM.
Model by ART MODEL 1/43
Dave Nicholas Photo
1959 250TR/59 (SEBRING WINNER): Dan Gurney, Phil Hill, Chuck Daigh and Olivier Gendebien teamed up to drive the Scuderia Ferrari entry to victory at Sebring in 1959. They finished a lap ahead of one of the other two Ferrari 250TR/59 team cars, as Ferrari finished 1-2 ahead of Porsche which took the next three positions with the 718 RSK. This car (Ch. #0766TR) was sold to N.A.R.T. and then later to Hap Sharp.
Model by Brumm 1/43



To view other parts of our Ferrari collection take these links to the Ferrari Racing & Prototype Cars of the 1950's, 1960's, 1970's, 1980's to Present,
as well as the GP & F1 Cars and the Production Sports Cars parts of our Ferrari collection.


PLEASE NOTE: From 1968 into the 1990's tobacco companies sponsored many significant race cars. In the interest of historical accuracy, Old Irish Racing chooses to display models in our collection as historically accurate as possible. While seeing a tobacco advert on a car gives me no more desire to go smoke than seeing a car makes me want to go suck on its exhaust pipe. If tobacco (or alcohol) adverts on race cars offend you, please go look at nice pictures of bunnies and kittens on another site.

To continue to another section of the collection, select one of the following:

JAGUAR:
JAGUAR RACING CARS
JAGUAR PRODUCTION CARS

GREAT MARQUES:
ABARTH
ASTON MARTIN
ALFA ROMEO
AUSTIN HEALEY
BMW
CHAPARRAL
FORD GT40 & MKIV
FERRARI RACING SPORTS & PROTOTYPES
FERRARI FORMULA ONE
FERRARI PRODUCTION CARS
LOLA
LOTUS
McLAREN
MASERATI
MERCEDES W196 & 300SLR
PORSCHE RACING

GREAT RACING & AUTOMOTIVE LEGENDS:
THE GREAT GRAND PRIX, INDY & FORMULA 1 CARS 1900 - 1959
THE GREAT GRAND PRIX, INDY & FORMULA 1 CARS 1960 - Present
F1 WORLD DRIVER & CONSTRUCTORS CHAMPIONS 1950 - 1985
USRRC 1963 to 1968
CAN-AM SERIES 1966 - 1974
IMSA SERIES 1971 - 1998
TRANS-AM SERIES 1966 - 2013
THE GREAT SPORTS RACING CARS 1945 to PRESENT
LAND SPEED RECORD CARS
GREAT SPORTS. GT & TOURING CARS 1948 - Present
PRE-WAR CARS, SPECIAL INTEREST & CLASSICS

DIORAMAS FOR SALE

THE TRIPLE CROWN OF ENDURANCE RACES:
THE 24 HOURS of LE MANS
THE 12 Hours of SEBRING
THE 24 HOURS of DAYTONA

DRIVER TRIBUTES:
THE LEGENDS OF RACING HALL OF FAME
JUAN MANUEL FANGIO TRIBUTE
STIRLING MOSS TRIBUTE

GREAT RACING TEAMS:
ECURIE ECOSSE
GULF OIL RACING
MARTINI RACING TEAM
GROUP 44, Inc.
CUNNINGHAM RACING TEAM
BRUMOS RACING TEAM

AIRCRAFT:
HISTORIC AIRCRAFT

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RECENT ADDITIONS TO THE COLLECTION

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