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If you didn’t know, this year is Ferrari’s 70th birthday. So the guys in Maranello gave the museum a lick of paint, a new extension, and filled it with some of the rarest, fastest and loveliest Prancing Horses to come out of the factory for two brand-new exhibitions. 

The first, "Under the Skin," is a collaboration between Ferrari and the London Design Museum. Together, they’ve pulled some of the oldest cars (including the first Ferrari, the 125 S), design models and technical drawings out of the archive to show the marque’s engineering development over the years. 

The second exhibition, "Infinite Red," celebrates 70 years of the brand with some of Maranello’s limited creations for track and road, including an incredible array of successful Formula 1 cars. Things like the 500 F2, the car that gave Alberto Ascari and Ferrari its first world drivers’ title in 1952. There’s the F2004, the Ferrari that won the most GPs in history (15, like the F2002) and concluded Michael Schumacher’s epic run of world titles. Finally, there’s the F2008, which won the World Constructors’ Championship.

Then there are the gorgeous GT cars which include a family of lush 250s, such as the 250 GT Berlinetta "Tdf," which dominated races in the second half of the 1950s, its evolution the 250 GT Berlinetta SWB, and an auctioneers favorite, the big, big money 250 GTO.

But don’t worry, millennials. Modern stuff hasn’t been kicked aside for the old boys, as there’s also an F50, the Enzo, a LaFerrari Aperta, and a FXX K.

Put simply, the museum is a load of gorgeously rare Ferraris in a room. And there’s nothing wrong with that. So take a look for yourself.


NOTE: This article first appeared on Minor edits have been made. 


Rowan Horncastle
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