The Enthusiasts' Page

All things 'Maserati'. News of forthcoming models, owner's cars, tips, 'Marque' reunions and the odd touch of humour! In fact anything of interest to the 'Maseratista'.

So if you have any news about Maseratis or have anything owners and enthusiasts should know, send details to

Trident on the hub of a 1992 Barchetta
You can click on some pictures for a better view!!

The Maserati Club UK at the NEC


From the 9th to the 11th November, the NEC in Birmingham played host to the 2007 Classic Car Show. Among the many exhibitors was the Maserati Club UK. They put together, thanks to organiser Simon LM, a fabulous collection of Maseratis, from and early 1932 Tipo 26M to the fabulous new GranTurismo, exhibited by Maserati main dealer Stratstone of Birmingham. The first public showing of the GranTurismo in the UK. It really is quite beautiful!!

On display was a legendary Tipo 250F, celebrating the 50th anniversary of Juan Manuel Fangio's 1957 5th World Championship. Other classics included; a very rare Tipo 26M, a Tipo 200S, a Cooper-Maserati T61P 'Monaco', a 1992 Barchetta, a Spyder Vignale and a Quattroporte I. This Maserati Quattroporte I was voted "Car of the Show", by the 'Classic and Sportscar magazine' panel of judges.

The Maserati Club stand offered visitors a close-up view of their cars, without any access restrictions! In fact, enthusiasts were able to get a closer look at racing cars such as the Tipo 250F, 200S and Cooper-Maserati than at the Goodwood Revival, where such a close-up view would have required a paddock pass.


The legendary Tipo 250F

The fabulous new GranTurismo

The Quattroporte I (2a serie) - voted "Car of the Show"

1992 Barchetta

Tipo 200S

The rare Tipo 26M

The 5-litre Cooper-Maserati T61P 'Monaco'

3500GTI Spyder Vignale

The fabulous Maserati Club UK stand at the NEC
From HP in Switzerland

"Dear Enrico,

How are you? I am sending you some picturs of my Biturbo, more specific of the pedals of it.

I made some pedal plates which I copied from the pedals of my Ghibli 2.0. For some reasons unknown to me, this Ghibli has the pedal covers used in the Ghibli Cup only. I like them very much so I decided to copy a pair and fixed them in my old Biturbo. They look nice and feel good.






From Enrico in the UK

Recently on eBay,

A rare 'risqué' Maserati advertising cardboard panel was offered for sale on eBay recently.

The starting price was EURO 39,90, but by the end of the sale bidding had reached EURO 291,00, that's £181.35p in real money!




From Enrico in the UK

Dear Maseratisti,

From the numerous photographs on these pages, we all know what beautiful creations, the Maserati A6G/2000 by Zagato, Allemano and Frua were. But have you ever wonder what they look like from underneath?

Well now you will know!! Beauty in a Maserati is not just skin deep!















From RM Auctions in London

On the 31st October at Battersea Evolution, RM Auctions included two important Maseratis in their sale "Automobiles of London".

A very nice 1956 A6G 2000 Allemano Coupe #2125 and an equally mouthwatering 1948 A6 1500 GT Berlinetta by Pinin Farina, both from the Giuseppe Prevosti Collection.

I would like to thank RM Auctions for granting me permission to publish the following text and photos.


LOT 258: A 1956 Maserati A6G/2000 Coupé

Estimate: £140,000-£180,000

  • AUCTION RESULT: Lot 258 was sold at a price of GB £231,000

    Certificato di Proprieta - Carta di circolazione

    Estimate: €200,000 - €260,000 (US $276,000 - $359,000)

    Chassis No. 2125 - Engine No. 2125

    From the Italian Collector Sig. Giuseppe Prevosti

  • Specifications:

    150bhp, 1,985cc inline double overhead camshaft six-cylinder engine with three twin-choke Weber carburettors, four-speed manual transmission, independent front suspension via wishbones and coil springs, rigid rear axle with leaf springs, and four-wheel drum brakes. Wheelbase: 100.4in. (2,550mm).

    In the years leading up to World War II, the Maserati brothers focused most of their efforts on producing various racing models. A brief stint with Diatto motor cars resulted in the acquisition of a Grand Prix car with a supercharged, twin-cam engine that ushered in an era of successful Maserati vehicles. Alfieri Maserati earned a class win at the 1927 Targa Florio and the company later produced a sixteen-cylinder racer capable of reaching 155 miles per hour!

    Pre-war production was highlighted by the 6CM Monoposto, which was designed by the brothers in 1936. The 6CM, of which only 11 monopostos and 16 wide-chassis examples were ever built, featured a 1,500cc supercharged six-cylinder engine and was quite a successful racing car in the late 1930s. By 1938, however, Maserati was bought out by industrialist Adolfo Orsi under a 10-year contract. World War II, however, curbed most racing projects and the remaining brothers chose to return to their native Bologna, where they founded OSCA.

    With production reformed to include road cars, Omer Orsi took over control of Maserati from his father Adolfo. The newly renamed Officine Alfieri Maserati, now based in Modena, had only 30 employees in 1947 but Orsi’s ambitious plans required a continuation of the Maserati racing tradition alongside low-volume production of road cars.

    Maserati’s first true production car, the A6 series, was introduced to the public at the 1947 Geneva motor show. The 6CM engine was substantially redesigned and modernized by shortening its stroke and increasing the bore to make room for larger valves and to increase maximum rpm. Fitted with a single overhead camshaft, the first 1,500cc models employed hemispherical combustion chambers with long rocker arms to actuate the valves. Not surprisingly, a twin-cam version was developed for the racing A6GCS and the Formula 2 A6GCM Monoposto. This engine was soon adapted for the road cars in 2-litre form as the A6G/2000 and A6G/54. Both variants were offered simultaneously.

    Produced from 1946 to 1957, only 139 A6s were ever built, 60 of which were A6G/2000 examples fitted with the twin-cam 2-litre engine. The car’s construction was in fact rather simplistic, based upon a tube frame supported by independent front suspension with wishbones and coil springs and a rigid rear axle. Large drum brakes were fitted at all four corners. In its final version the A6G/2000 made some 160 horsepower, with three twin-choke Weber carburettors. By comparison, the highly acclaimed Jaguar XK120 produced the same amount of power, but with an additional 1.5-litres of displacement. Weighing less than 900 kilograms, the A6G/2000’s performance numbers were quite remarkable, with some reports claiming a top speed of 140 miles per hour.

    The A6 series was built during a critical phase of innovation and evolution among Italian coachbuilders. The angular shapes and projecting wings of the 1930s were quickly evolving into envelope bodies with tapered tails and ever more extravagant and experimental concepts. Maserati’s A6, with its refined six-cylinder engine and chassis and exceptional build quality, was welcomed by many Italian coachbuilders seeking to implement their new concept studies. Farina, Vignale, Frua, Zagato, and Allemano all constructed A6 variants that ranged from luxurious grand touring machines to lightweight, aerodynamic racing cars. In fact, overall appearance differed significantly from car to car. However, the distinctive oval grille, headlamp and taillight assemblies, as well as the trim strip running the length of the body, were generally standard fare. Established in 1928 by Serafino Allemano, Carrozzeria Allemano built 21 Maserati A6 examples as well as several prototype models of the later 3500GT.

    The Maserati A6G offered here has remained in Italy its entire life. Constructed in 1956 by Carrozzeria Allemano, it was delivered new to Guerrino Lelli of Forli and sold on to Primo Rustignoli in 1961, also of Forli. Thereafter, the Maserati was owned by Giampiero Corti of Florence before its acquisition by renowned restorer Giovanni Giordanengo in 1993. Mr. Giordanengo’s restoration shop worked on the car over the course of the next three years before selling it to Sig. Prevosti in 1996. Since that time chassis 2125 has only covered approximately 1,500 kilometres.

    The quality of the restoration is excellent. The fit of all body panels is virtually perfect and the car is finished in a lovely shade of aquamarine, which is devoid of any imperfections. The quality of the chrome is also very good. The Borrani wire wheels are as new, as are the tyres. A correct spare wheel and tyre reside in the boot, which is finished in black and trimmed with tan carpets.

    The interior was fully retrimmed with tan upholstery and tan carpeting during restoration to concourse standard. The interior boasts a beautifully finished Nardi steering wheel and the car retains all of the correct instrumentation, which was also restored and appears to be in good working order.

    The engine is a true work of Italian craftsmanship boasting six-cylinders, twin overhead camshafts and a twin plug head, it is beautifully presented and obviously fully restored to the same high standard of the car’s overall condition.

    Overall this Maserati A6G/2000 presents extremely well; its elegant and stylish colour combination is highlighted by beautiful details both inside and out. As one of a few Allemano-bodied examples, this A6G/2000 also benefits from well-documented provenance and an excellent restoration, making it one of the most desirable and rare examples we have had the pleasure of presenting at auction in recent years. It is very unusual to find 1950s coachbuilt Maseratis for sale and a car of this standard and beauty will be a welcome addition to any important collection.















    LOT 261: A 1948 Maserati A6 1500 GT Berlinetta

    Estimate: £140,000-£165,000

  • AUCTION RESULT: Lot 261 was sold at a price of GB £176,000

    Bill of Sale Only - Proof of European Taxes Paid

    Estimate: €210,000 - €240,00 (US $289,000 - $330,000)

    Chassis No. 056 - Engine No. 079

    From the Italian Collector Sig. Giuseppe Prevosti

  • Specifications:

    78bhp, 1,488cc in-line six cylinder single-overhead camshaft engine with triple Weber 36DCR carburettors, four-speed gearbox, independent front suspension via wishbones and live axle rear suspension, and four-wheel hydraulic brakes. Wheelbase: 100.4in. (2,550mm).

    There were seven Maserati Brothers. In 1937 when Officine Alfieri Maserati was sold to the Italian industrialist Commendatore Adolfi Orsi, just three of the fratelli Maserati were still alive.

    Orsiand his son Omer became the heads of the company but Ernesto, Bindo, and Ettore Maserati were contractually bound to Maserati for ten years, kept on in the capacity of chief engineers. The company was moved from Bologna to Modena and in 1948, at the end of their agreement with Orsi, the Maserati brothers moved back to their home town and formed OSCA.

    Before they left Maserati, the brothers had designed and produced a straight-six engine, the A6 1500 TR (Testa Riportata). The ‘A’ stood for the founder of Maserati, Alfieri, the ‘6’ for the number of cylinders and the ‘1500’ for the engine’s capacity. It was based on the Maserati 6CM and was designed for competition use. It had a capacity of 1,500 cc and produced 65 hp; it would be developed over the years and became extremely successful.

    The engine first appeared in the A6 Sport or Tipo 6CS/46, a barchetta prototype, developed by Ernesto Maserati and Alberto Massimino. Two were produced early in 1947 and finished first and second at Piacenza, with Guido Barbieri winning and Mario Angiolini coming second. In motor racing A6 derivatives were incredibly successful. The A6 GCS was raced by Luigi Villoresi and Alberto Ascari and the 1948 Italian Grand Prix was won by Giovanni Bracco in one of these cars. Juan Manuel Fangio won the Italian Grand Prix in an A6 GCM and the A6 GCS/53 won the Italian Grand Prix in 1953 and 1954 with Sergio Mantovani and Luigi Musso.

    Although Maserati had always been a builder of racing cars, after the departure of the Maserati brothers Adolfo Orsi realized that the company should go into road car production and decided to build a sports road car, aimed at an exclusive clientele. This was Maserati’s first production model.

    The road-going A6 was first shown by Pininfarina at the Geneva Salon in 1947. Coachwork was mostly by Pininfarina, who made subtle changes and improvements with each successive body evolving into the fast-back berlinetta. Made in lightweight aluminium, these cars were light and nimble, weighing just 950 kg (2,090 lbs). Carrozzeria Zagato re-bodied at least one example, and Pininfarina made two convertible versions, one of which they showed at the Turin Motor Show in 1948.

    61 of these cars were produced by Maserati, the last of which was completed at the end of 1950. The first A6 1500– the Geneva show car – featured pop-up headlights and a Plexiglas sunroof. The dashboard consisted of Jaeger instruments; later models would have the optional clock. They were all shod with 16in. Borrani wheels with alloy rims.

    The Maserati A6 1500 GT presented here, chassis number 056, was completed on 18 October 1948 and sold new to Francesca Ajella, for whom it was registered in Italy with the number MI122024. Almost all of the Maserati A61500s were fitted with a single Weber 36 DCR carburettor. Of the 61 cars built, very few had the optional triple Weber carburettor configuration. Chassis 056 is one of these rarest of rare cars, with the uprated engine specification giving approximately a 20 per cent power increase.

    This car was purchased by the vendor in 1990 from Luigi Mennella from Carmel, California. The car is finished in dark red with a tan interior, which was re-trimmed by the noted Italian upholsterer Lupi in 1993 when the car was restored.

    The car is well documented with a continuous ownership history. It is unknown how many Maserati A6 1500 GTs survive today, but they rarely come up for sale. This early example of Italian production coachbuilding combines the finesse and detail of one of the top carrozzerie with the exemplary racing based engineering and winning heritage of a motoring thoroughbred.

  • Addendum: Please note that the engine fitted to this car is #79, not #75 as noted in the catalogue. Also note that this car is sold on Bill of Sale Only.













    ALL photos and text are the sole copyright of of RM Auctions

    For Maserati owners everywhere

    "Ciao Maseratisti,

    Did you know that the first issue of the brand new "Il Tridente" magazine by Maserati will be out soon? To obtain your copy you must first register as a Maserati owner. Simply go to the award-winning official Maserati web site at, choose your preferred language and then click on the OWNERS section.

    If you are not registered, you MUST register first to use the service. Once you have satisfactorily registered, you will receive a copy of "Il Tridente" magazine as soon as it is released!

    From Giovanni in Italy

    "Ciao Enrico,

    I need some information if possible please. My Ghibli II 1994 (2.8 auto) has a fault. Unfortunately leave it outside for a couple of months and it not start very well. I no hear the fuel pump any more. Can you please tell me where I find the relay for the fuel pump.

    There is no smell of fuel even after 5 minutes trying to start the car.

    Grazie e cordiali saluti. Giovanni."


    "Ciao Giovanni,

    In the images below you will find the location and guide to the relays and fuses in the engine bay (vano motore). The relay and fuse on the driver's side are for the ABS braking system.

    Hope this helps.




    Guide to fuses and relays 1

    Guide to fuses and relays 2

    Location of fuses and relays in the Ghibli II engine bay
    From Geoff in the UK

    "Hi Enrico,

    I am not a Maserati man, but I always enjoy visiting your site, so I thought it was time I made some kind of contribution.

    The other day, I came accross this technical supplement from the August 8th 1939 issue of The Motor, and I am sure some of your readers might be interested. The Motor was the leading motoring magazine at that time.

    Keep up the good work!







    From Mehmet in Turkey

    "Hi Enrico,

    How are you?

    I send to you attached picture, 1967 model, Maserati Quattroporte...Tipo number: 107, Chassis number; AM107*1312*...This Maserati ia located in Aachen, Germany and is for sale....Price EURO 30,000.00.










    "... and finally, this is my bedroom at home in Turkey!"





    From the FIA GT Championship 2007

    Zolder 21st October: A well earned third place for the Vitaphone Racing Team's Maserati MC12 driven by Thomas Biagi and Michael Bartels was enough to complete Maserati's clean sweep of all titles in the GT1 class.

    FIA GT1 Teams' Championship - 1st: Vitaphone Racing Team (Maserati MC12s)

    FIA GT1 Teams' Championship - 2nd: Scuderia Playteam SaraFree (Maserati MC12s)

    FIA GT1 Drivers' Championship - Thomas Biagi (Vitaphone Racing Team Maserati MC12)

    FIA GT1 Manufacturers' Cup - Maserati

    Citation Cup - Ben Aucott (JMB Racing Maserati MC12)


    Well done to all concerned!

    ©Maserati/Studio Mazzi

    2007 Drivers' Champion - Thomas Biagi
    ©Maserati/Studio Mazzi

    2007 GT1 Teams' Champions - Vitaphone Racing Team
    ©Maserati/Studio Mazzi

    2007 GT1 Teams 2nd Place - Scuderia Playteam SaraFree
    ©Maserati/Studio Mazzi

    2007 Citation Cup - Ben Aucott of JMB Racing
    ©Maserati/Studio Mazzi

    2007 FIA GT1 Manufacturers' Cup - THE MASERATI TEAM
    ©Maserati/Studio Mazzi

    2007 FIA GT1 Manufacturers' Cup - THE MASERATI TEAM
    From Bora in Turkey

    Hi Enrico,

    This is Bora alper from Turkey ... I bought a Maserati 2.24v (1995) but crashed... I am sending this car's pictures.

    I hope you will help me... I like Italian cars before I had an Alfa Romeo GTV 2.0 TB (1997)...

    Do you know anybody in Turkey who will fix my Maserati and can change the front side of my car like the Ghibli II ??? Thanks for your help,







    From Coys Italia

    Coys Italia announce their forthcoming sale 'Automoto D‘Epoca' to be held in Padova, Italy, that includes amongst other Italian exotica, three interesting traditional Maserati GTs.

    Coys Italia
    Automoto D‘Epoca
    Padova, Italy
    Saturday 27th October 2007

    Lot 207: A 1975 Maserati Indy 4.7

    Registration No: EU registered
    Chassis No: AM 116 471674
    Estimate: EURO 28,000-33,000

  • AUCTION RESULT: Lot 207 was sold at a price of EURO 33,040

    Maserati Indy 4700

    During the 1960s Maserati gradually gave up the idea of motor racing and turned more to road cars, although these harked back to the marque's days of glory on the race tracks. Nowhere is this dichotomy better illustrated than in Maserati's V8 models. The engine was commissioned with the intention of winning the Indianapolis 500 but then the commissioner ran short of funds and withdrew from the project. Maserati could not allow a wonderful large-block 'quad-cam' engine to gather dust and so gave it gainful employment in the 450S sports-racer which almost won the 1957 World Sports Car Championship.

    The front-engined cars originating in the 1960s shared the same basic floorpan although crucial dimensions changed according to whether it was to support the lithe Ghibli or the corpulent Quattroporte. By 1968 it was felt that the road car designs were rather plain so shortly after the exotic Ghibli the Indy was introduced, a striking gran turismo with four seater coachwork by Vignale. With servo-assisted disc brakes on all four wheels, monocoque construction, a 260bhp quadruple camshaft V8 engine and five speed gearbox this was, for its day, a thoroughly modern and potent motor car, capable of a claimed maximum speed of over 150mph. In 1970 a larger, 4.7 litre engine became an option, with improved performance and greater refinement.

    Suitably finished in metallic gold with a contrasting black leather interior, this 4.7 litre Indy, bearing its original Turin registration plates, presents itself in good original condition. Recently serviced, TO 31583N is accompanied with its original Italian libretto.

    L'auto che possiamo ammirare qui oggi è sapientemente rifinita in color oro metallizzato con interni in pelle nera. Ancora provvista delle targhe originali TO 31583N, si presenta in condizioni originali buone. é stata recentemente tagliandata ed è fornita dell'originale libretto italiano.


    Lot 224: A 1971 Maserati Ghibli SS

    Registration No: EU registered
    Chassis No: 2432
    Estimate: EURO 70,000-90,000

  • AUCTION RESULT: Lot 224 was sold at a price of EURO 57,000

    Maserati Ghibli SS

    Maserati needs no introduction. Already a legendary racing marque before the war, the company turned to the limited production of sports cars for the road in the 1950s. These proved to be highly successful, and manufacture continued throughout the '60s with the company taking credit for some of the most potent and luxurious cars of the era. None upheld this great tradition better than the magnificent Ghibli.

    Introduced to an enthusiastic public at the Turin Show of 1966, the Ghibli broke with the recent Maserati tradition for conservative designs, instead displaying dramatic, purposeful lines, drawn by none other than Giorgietto Giugiaro whilst still at Ghia's design studio. Under the bonnet was Maserati's magnificent all alloy 4.7 litre four camshaft V8 engine, derived from the company's sports racing car power plants and mated to a five speed gearbox. Claimed top speed was a not inconsiderable 174mph! At the car's launch in 1966 its competitors were Ferrari's also new 275 GTB and Lamborghini's 400GT. The Ghibli was highly acclaimed, enjoying glowing praise from motoring journalists of the time, a fact not lost on collectors today, with whom the model has become one of Maseratis most sought-after road cars, combining stunning looks and towering performance.

    This beautiful example, appropriately finished in red with a black leather interior, is one of the SS versions, the most desirable of all the Ghibli models. Having benefited from a sympathetic restoration, the vendor informs us that the car is in very good condition in every respect. In its latest edition the Italian specialist magazine Ruote Classiche compares the Ghibli favourably with the Ferrari Daytona, and this high speed cruiser surely must be worth a third of the value of a Daytona. Offered with Italian registration documents.


    Lot 266: A 1967 Maserati Quattroporte

    Registration No: EU Registered
    Chassis No: TBA
    Estimate: €19,000-23,000

  • AUCTION RESULT: Lot 266 was sold at a price of EURO 23,600

    Maserati Quattroporte I

    Maserati's first four door model made its debut in 1963. The new car, known as the Quattroporte - denoting four doors - had a graceful saloon body styled by Frua and was powered by a 4.1 litre V8 engine featuring the usual four camshafts and four Weber carburettors, while there was a choice of manual or automatic transmission. As could be expected from a car of such pedigree, it attracted the rich and famous as buyers, among them Sir Peter Ustinov.

    Finished in an attractive combination of silver with a contrasting cognac leather interior, this largely un-restored Maserati Quattroporte is, the vendor informs us, in good original condition. Offered with Italian registration papers.

    La Maserati Quattroporte qui presentata è rifinita nell'elegante combinazione argento con interni in pelle color cognac. Non restaurata, il venditore ce la descrive in buone condizioni originali. Offerta con libretto di circolazione italiano.

    From Enrico in the UK


    A few weeks ago I was invited to attend a talk given by Dott. Ing. Alfieri Maserati at the Museo Dell Patrimonio Industriale (the Museum of Industrial Heritage) in Bologna. The talk was to celebrate the 60th anniversary of the founding of OSCA back in 1947.

    Dott. Maserati is the son of Ernesto Maserati, who along with his brothers Alfieri, Ettore, Bindo and Carlo, created the Maserati legend back in 1926.

    I checked in at reception to pick up a few back issues I had ordered of Scuola Officina, the biannual magazine produced by the museum, that contained interesting articles on the OSCA written by Dott. Maserati.

    I made my way to the upper floors to view the magnificent collection of OSCA race and road cars on display that included; a 1953 1100 Mt4 2AD, a 1956 1500 TN, a 1957 750S with a tipo 187 engine, a 1960 1100J, a 1962 1600GT2 by Zagato and a 1963 1600SP with a GTV engine.

    A full house, apparently a record attendance for the museum, attended the talk with guests coming from as far afield as the Unites States and Japan, as a well as enthusiasts from all over Europe and of course Italy.

    Dott Maserati's talk started with a brief history of Maserati until 1947 and the moved on to relate the OSCA story in detail and accompanied by slides of photographs from his personal collection.

    How in 1947, OSCA, Officine Specializzate Costruzioni Automobili, was a name known only by a few cognoscenti, however, the words "fratelli Maserati" (Maserati brothers) alongside the acronym explained the motivating force behind this new marque.

    How in 1937 Bindo, Ernesto and Ettore sold their factory to the Orsi family, with a commitment to remain as technical directors until 1947. Maserati kept their side of the deal as did the Maserati brothers, but by 1947, the brothers had already decided that they would leave Maserati, to design and build their own winning race cars!

    The Maserati brothers set up shop in a small industrial premises in Bologna, not far from the 'Ponte Vecchio'. They acquired a few machine tools, work benches and work tools, and employed a few expert mechanics, the majority of whom had already worked with them since the Thirties.

    During the early months of 1948, their first car, although still a rolling chassis, was ready and named Mt-4 for 'Maserati tipo 4 cilindri'. From the very beginning, these new cars from the Maserati brothers were entirely designed and constructed within their factory. Ernesto had planned it in every minute detail from start to finish, whilst brothers Bindo and Ettore took care of the running of the workshop.

    The car was later was fitted with a central "cigar-shaped" body with mudguards mounted directy over the wheels. This first car was purchased by Sig. Cornacchia, who loaned it to Gigi Villoresi, and on the 19th September 1948, Villoresi won the Naples Grand Prix, beating the 2-litre Ferraris and Maseratis.

    Dott. Maserati then went on to explain in detail the numerous racing successes, the successful world speed record attempts on land and water, and the commercial successes of OSCA engines, until 1963 when the Maserati brothers received an offer from MV Augusta and sold their company.

    The evening was a thoroughly enjoyable and educating experience, and one that I was delighted not to have missed!




    1962 OSCA 1600 GT2 by Zagato

    4-cyl - 2 overhead camshafts
    1568.28cc - 105 bhp @ 6,000 rpm

    1957 OSCA 750S with the Tipo 187 engine

    4-cyl - 2 overhead camshafts
    748.75cc - 70 bhp @ 7,500 rpm



    1956 OSCA 1500 TN

    4-cyl - 2 overhead camshafts
    1490cc - 130 bhp @ 6,600 rpm

    1960 OSCA 1100 J

    4-cyl - 1089cc - 88 bhp @ 7,100 rpm



    1963 OSCA 1600 SP with the GTV engine

    4-cyl - 2 overhead camshafts
    1568.28cc - 132 bhp @ 7,000 rpm



    1953 OSCA Mt4 with the Tipo 2AD engine

    4-cyl - 2 overhead camshafts
    1092.40cc - 92 bhp @ 6,600 rpm





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