10. 1953 Ferrari 340/375 MM Berlinetta 'Competizione', price $12.8m (£8.5m at today’s change price) – In 10th spot is a car or truck which was raced by three World Champions: Mike Hawthorn, Alberto Ascari and Nino Farina. It had been certainly one of three examples entered by the Ferrari factory group in 1953 Le Mans a day.
Credit: RM Deals
7. 1957 Ferrari 250 Testa Rossa, price $16.4m (£10.8m at today’s change price) – Variations for the Testa Rossa won Le Mans in 1958, 1960, and 1961, nevertheless the automobile that Gooding & business offered last year for a then world-record was the model.
Credit: Darin Schnabel
6. 1954 Ferrari 375-Plus Spider Competizione, price $18.4m (£12.1m at today’s exchange price) – finally year’s Goodwood Festival of Speed, a 1954 Ferrari 375-Plus was sold by Bonhams for £10.7 million. 1st of just five samples of this 4.9-litre, V12-engined racer, it helped Ferrari win the 1954 sports vehicle Championship.
5. 1961 Ferrari 250 GT SWB California Spider, cost $18.5m (£12.2m at today’s change price) – certainly one of 59 uncommon classics which were offered at auction after being within a barn last year, this Ca Spider ended up being when possessed by French star Alain Delon, who had been photographed with it with Jane Fonda and Shirley MacLaine.
3. 1967 Ferrari 275 GTB/4*S NART Spider, price $27.5m (£18.2m at today’s trade rate) – Only 10 Ferrari 275s had been integrated open-top, Spider configuration, following a primary demand from Ferrari’s united states importer at that time, Luigi Chinetti. The vehicle that moved for $27.5m ended up being driven by Steve McQueen inside Thomas Crown Affair.
2. 1954 Mercedes W196, price $29.6m (£19.5m at today’s trade rate) – The one car within the top ten that isn’t a Ferrari is it Mercedes W196. Raced by five-time World Champion Juan Manuel Fangio, it won some Grand Prixs and sold for a then world-record price during the Bonhams Goodwood Festival of Speed auction in 2013.
1. 1962 Ferrari 250 GTO, price $38.1m (£25.1m at today’s trade rate) – The 250 GTO was made to competition. But while competition principles stipulated that 100 instances needed to be built, Ferrari for some reason got away with making only 39. This rarity combined with the GTO’s beauty and success as a racer to make it the absolute most valuable Ferrari – without a doubt, the most valuable vehicle – ever sold at auction.