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

Virtual Maserati clock by
You can click on some pictures for a better view!!

From Salvatore in The Netherlands

"Hi Enrico,

Your pages get better every day I visit them, and that is quite often!

I will like you (or the scores of experts and insider special connections around you), to help me find out who designed the Maserati 228 I own.

It could be Pierangelo Andreani, as stated by Maserati themselves in their site at

But I happen to find references of 228s by Zagato and Bertone too. Having being built from 1986 through 1992, this is not surprising…

Here the data of my car:

ID#: ZAM334B00*KA100469*
Type: 228
Color: Black
Wheelbase: 260 cm
Weight; 1370 Kg
1st Reg.: 30-06-1989
Country: The Netherlands

I will be very grateful about any information you can find about my thoroughbred, and eventually about the Antera 17” wheel’s, which bear a Maserati logo on it, and have the air nozzle hidden under the central cover!

Thanks in advance,


P.S.: As extra, I’m sending you some pictures of it, but I will make some better ones later on, and you’ll get them too."

Salvatore's Maserati 228


Salvatore's Maserati 228


Salvatore's Maserati 228 takes shelter from the snow!


Salvatore's Maserati 2.24v.


From Marco in Italy

"Ciao Enrico.

Ecco la mia Maserati Biturbo S anno 1984 in prova su strada chiusa al traffico.

Hi Enrico.

Here is my 1984 Maserati Biturbo S on a test run over a road whilst closed to traffic.

Marco's Biturbo S


Tempo fa ho acuistato le guarnizioni perchè avevo problemi ma poi ho trovato un motore nuovo.

Ora ho comprato una Quattroporte Royale 4900 e devo smontare il motore. Ho bisogno di guarnizioni e costano molto, circa 750 Euro da Campana Modena.

Devo vendere queste guarnizioni che avevo messo da parte per la mia Biturbo. Delle guarnizioni che vedi nella foto chiedo 350,00 Euro.

A while back I bought the gasket set because I had a problem with my engine, but then I found a new engine.

I have now purchased a Quattroporte Royale 4900 and I have to disassemble the engine. I will need a new head gasket set and they are very expensive, around EURO 750 from Campana in Modena.

I have to sell the gaskets that I had put by for my Biturbo. For the gaskets that you see in the photos below, I'm asking EURO 350,00.

Cylinder head gasket set for Biturbo 2000


So che Campana di Modena chiede molto di più.

La strada è sul colle dietro Salò, Lago di Garda.

Tu dove vivi? Da dove scrivi?


I know they cost a lot more from Campana in Modena.

The road is on the hillside above Salo on Lake Garda.

Where do you live? Where are you writing from?


Marco's Quattroporte Royale




Italian President Sandro Pertini
and the Maserati Quatrroporte Royale

From Philippe in Belgium



"Buongiorno Enrico,

Questa e l'unica Citroën SM con il motore V8 (Prototipo del ing. G. Alfieri) ex-collezione Panini. Oggi, proprieta del Signor P. Kantor.

Buonissime ferie!


The reconstructed Citroen SM V8

Citroen SM V8 History by Marc Sonnery

The 6 cylinder Maserati engine of the SM

Engine bay of the Citroen SM V8

The "Bellissima" Maserati A6GCS Berlinetta by Pinin Farina

Painting of the Maserati A6GCS Berlinetta

Celebrating 40 years of the Citroen SM

Readers may be interested to know of a new book "Maserati les années Citroën" (Maserati the Citroën Years) by Marc Sonnery, due to be published later this year. I understand that Marc has interviewed many of the personalities associated with Maserati and Citroën during this period. It should be an interesting read and I'm really looking forward to it.


Also on view during Retromobile at the Bonhams' sale of "Automobiles d'Exception" at Rétromobile, Paris, on the 23rd January 2010.

Lot 245Copyright Bonhams

1970 Maserati Mistral Spyder

Chassis no. AM109/A1*733*

The Maserati marque was founded in 1926 by the five Maserati brothers. It was the sixth brother who designed the trident emblem which was inspired by the Fountain of Neptune in Bologna. Oriented exclusively towards racing, the marque was then owned by the Orsi family which bought it before the Second World War. In the 1950s and 1960s, the marque was the great rival of Ferrari on all the racing circuits of the world. Juan Manuel Fangio was crowned Formula 1 world champion in 1957 at the wheel of the Maserati 250F, and with the Birdcage the marque won big races such as the 1000 kilometres at the Nurburgring. It also won the United States Championship in 1960 and 1961 with this model. This successful period came to an end in 1965 with the final participation in the Les Mans 24 Hour Race.

The main role of the Orsi family was to guide the firm towards production models. Under its reign, the Grand Tourer models were developed, of which the first was the 3500GT, with more than 2,000 examples built. The company then expanded substantially and this period, from 1957 to 1975, represents Maserati's golden age. The subsequent period was filled with various vicissitudes. Sold to Citroen in 1968, then to Alessandro de Tomaso, the trident marque underwent a period of purgatory before being finally bought by Ferrari.

Presented in 1963 at the Turin Motor Show, the Maserati Mistral was manufactured until 1970. The Mistral bears the internal code number "Tipo 109" [Type 109] and on its official presentation was baptized as the "2 seater 3500GT". It replaced the 3500GT. With more than 900 examples produced, it is the Maserati produced in the highest numbers after the 3500GT. It inherited from the latter the in-line 6 cylinder engine derived from the 300S, and increased to 3.7 litres on the Sebring and developed to 4 litres. On its launch, the Mistral received the 3.5 litre version of the engine already used in the 3500GT, which developed 236bhp. The second series had the 3.7 litre version of the engine, developing 245bhp. The gearbox was a ZF 5 speed gearbox, and maximum speed was 233km/h.

The Mistral is the last Maserati to receive the famous in-line 6 cylinder engine with double overhead camshaft and dual ignition derived from that on the 250F before becoming a V8. This engine has hemispherical combustion chambers and indirect fuel injection, a real first in Italian sporting cars of the time. But, although injection guaranteed improved fuel supply, some traditional owners, in particular in the United States, replaced the injection system with Weber carburettors.

Its styling is by Pietro Frua, who also designed the superb A6 G 2000 cabriolet and the Quattroporte. As was customary at Maserati, the Mistral was available in both coupe and spyder versions. Only 125 examples of the spyder were produced.

This spyder bears the serial number AM109/A1*733*. It is therefore the 707th Mistral to be produced in the series. It is presented in perfect restored condition, is fully operational, and has its Spanish vehicle registration document. This superb automobile is a rare and permanent landmark in the history of Italian automobiles and will certainly attract gentlemen drivers with a passion for sensation combined with elegance.

No reserve

Estimate: €140,000 to 180,000

Lot 262Copyright Bonhams

1963 Maserati Sebring Coupé

Coachwork by Carrozzeria Vignale
Chassis no. AM 101/01897
Engine no. 01897

Maserati's survival strategy for the 1960s centred on establishing the company as a producer of road cars. The Modena marque's new era began in 1957 with the launch of the Touring-bodied 3500GT. A luxury '2+2', the 3500GT drew on Maserati's competition experience, employing a tubular chassis frame and an engine derived from the Alfieri-designed 350S sports racing car unit of 1956. Suspension was independent at the front by wishbones and coil springs, while at the back there was a conventional live axle/semi-elliptic arrangement. Power output of the twin-cam six was around 220bhp initially; later examples produced 235bhp on fuel injection. Built on the short-wheelbase but otherwise similar chassis of the Vignale-bodied 3500GT spyder, the Sebring 2+2 coupé arrived in 1962. By now a five-speed gearbox, four-wheel disc brakes and fuel injection were standard equipment, while automatic transmission, air conditioning and a limited-slip differential were options. Introduced in 1965, the Sebring Series II came with a 3.7-litre, 245bhp engine, some cars leaving the factory with 4.0-litre units towards the end of Sebring production in 1966.

This particular example was converted in period to utilise the more-reliable Weber carburettor induction instead of the original Lucas fuel injection, a common modification. A five-speed, manual transmission model, chassis number '01897' was delivered new to Thepenier, the Maserati importer in Paris, and has remained in France ever since, featuring in Rétroviseur magazine some years ago. Between 2006 and 2008 the car underwent total restoration in Italy: the mechanicals and electrical system being overhauled, brightwork renovated, interior re-trimmed, wheels re-chromed by Borrani and a stainless steel exhaust fitted among many other works carried out. Finished in its original colour scheme of light blue metallic with red leather interior, this stylish 1960s Italian classic is offered with sundry restoration invoices; Maserati letter confirming build and despatch details; and French Carte Grise.

Sold for €86,250 inclusive of Buyer's Premium

Lot 280Copyright Bonhams

1946 Maserati A6G 1500 Coupé

The Factory Prototype
Coachwork by Carrozzeria Zagato
Chassis no. 052
Engine no. 052

One of the most evocative names in the history of motor sport, Maserati devoted itself exclusively to racing prior to WW2, only turning to the manufacture of road cars in the late 1940s with the introduction of the A6 1500.

Società Anonima Officine Alfieri Maserati was founded in Bologna in December 1914 by Alfieri Maserati together with his brothers Ettore and Ernesto, the fledgling company specialising in the preparation and tuning of Isotta Fraschinis for road racing. In the early 1920s a successful collaboration with Diatto led to Alfieri designing his first Grand Prix car, powered by a 2.0-litre, supercharged, twin-overhead-camshaft, straight-eight engine. When Diatto folded, this design formed the basis of the first Maserati car, the Tipo 26 of 1926. The Maserati's debut was a successful one, Alfieri winning his class in that year's Targa Florio, a race dominated by Bugatti.

Copyright BonhamsMaserati enjoyed outstanding success in European voiturette racing throughout the 1930s but its most remarkable result was achieved across the Atlantic: Wilbur Shaw winning the Indianapolis 500 at the wheel of a Tipo 8CTF in 1939, a feat he repeated the following year. By this time however, the surviving Maserati brothers had sold the firm to industrialist Adolfo Orsi, who relocated the company to nearby Modena.

When post-war production resumed in 1947, as well as continuing in its traditional role as builder of Grand Prix cars, Maserati commenced the manufacture of sports-racing and road cars. Its first true road-going model - the A6 1500 - made its sensational public debut at the 1947 Geneva Salon, where the Pinin Farina-bodied coupé was well received by both press and public. The A6 1500's engine was a 1,488cc single-overhead-camshaft six, similar to the A6GCS sports car's 2.0-litre unit, and produced its maximum output of 65bhp at 4,700rpm. Its chassis was of the ladder frame type, the double-wishbone front suspension was derived from racing practice and coil springs suspended the live rear axle. Top speed, depending on coachwork, was in the region of 90-95mph. Of the 61 cars built between 1947 and 1950, most were bodied as coupés by Pinin Farina. Chassis number '052' though, wears typically stylish coachwork by Carrozzeria Zagato.

One of the oldest and most respected of automotive design firms, Zagato was founded in Milan in 1919 by Ugo Zagato, who used techniques learned in the wartime aeronautics industry to create a series of lightweight competition cars. Alfa Romeo immediately realised the potential of Zagato's designs and thus commenced a fruitful collaboration that lasts to this day. Legendary racing models such as Alfa's 1500, 1750 Gran Sport and 2300 8C were followed by luxurious coupés and roadsters on FIAT and Lancia chassis.

After WW2 Zagato was quick to exploit the popularity of the new GT racing category, supplying factory teams and catering for the growing privateer scene with road-able cars that nevertheless could be driven competitively on the racetrack come the weekend. Zagato's own history records that, 'avante garde styling, together with light weight and wind-cheating lines were a trademark that distinguished Zagato's cars of that era - Maserati, Alfa Romeo, FIAT, Lancia, Abarth, Ferrari and Aston Martin.'

Copyright BonhamsWe are advised that chassis number '052' was extensively tested by the factory on the roads around Modena between October 1945 and September 1946. '052' is the second A6 1500, the numbering sequence having commenced with '051'. However, the latter had previously been classified as a Tipo 6CS/46, so arguably '052' is the first of the true A6 1500s. In its original form, the car was fitted with a Maserati-built barchetta body, pictures of which are on file together with dynamometer sheets recording tests carried out by the factory on the special racing engine, number '052', which features individually water-cooled cylinders. In 1948 Maserati sent the rolling chassis to Carrozzeria Zagato, where it was re-bodied with two-seater 'Panoramica'-style coupé coachwork in aluminium. This was the first such co-operation between Maserati and Zagato, making this car of even greater historical significance.

The Maserati was then sold to its first private owner, Guido Barbieri. Wanting to register the as-yet un-homologated car in Milan in his name, Barbieri obtained certification and declarations of sale from both Maserati and Zagato, which were issued in January and October 1949 respectively. In February 1951 Barbieri sold the car, which enjoyed seven further owners, coming into the possession of the last – Alfio Cosentino Puglisi of Arcireale, Sicily – in January 1972 (a full ownership list is available for inspection). A well-known collector, Alfio Puglisi kept the Maserati for the next eight years before selling it to the current owner in November 1980.

'052' has benefitted from full restoration in Italy while in the current owner's care: the body, engine and gearbox being overhauled and the interior re-trimmed. In 2003 the car was featured in an extensive article published in the Italian magazine Ruote Classiche (April edition). Currently registered on Italian plates, it comes with libretto and CDP (certificate of property) in the current owner's name. A rare opportunity to acquire a stylish Gran Turismo from an historic and respected marque, eligible for a wide variety of prestigious historic motor sport events including the Tour de France and Mille Miglia retrospectives.

Estimate: €600,000 to 800,000


Text and images courtesy of Bonhams

From Enrico in the UK



Ciao Maseratisti,

Since publishing the link to the short video of the 2009 Maserati Trophy race, run by Maserati enthusiasts in Japan, I thought it might be worth finding out more about the power output of the two Maserati Shamals that finished in first and third place.

Thanks to that well-known contributor Maurizio, who has recently been working in Japan, some information on the third-placed Shamal has come to light.

"Ciao Enrico,

I am familiar with the black Shamal which arrived third, not the winning one. The red one supposedly is on about 600 bhp, the black one over 500 bhp.

The black Shamal has had a custom made engine management system, turbos boosted (not sure if they kept them stock, maybe Triple Ks), lighter custom-made wheels, additional air ducts for the brakes, bigger brake calipers and discs, transmission replaced with that of a Toyota Supra, additional stabilisation bars (engine and rear), new differential.

Racing seat and steering wheel plus onboard tools to adjust turbo boost and brake distribution (front vs. rear). I think he also added a sport air filter and exhaust but he didn't say that explicitly.

Here are some photos with the details of the "new stuff" - CLICK HERE!




Now I'm sure there are a few sceptics out there who probably doubt the horsepower figures quoted by Maurizio. May I remind the doubters that these Maseratis have been modified in the country that has produced such turbocharged "monsters" as the Nissan GT-R (3.8-litre producing 473bhp!) and the latest Mitsubishi Evo (2.0-litre producing 403bhp!).

The Japanese know all there is to know about turbocharger technology, and I'm sure they have quite a few specialists in that field. It's also worth remembering that the powers to be at Maserati stopped production of the Shamal in 1996 before the real potential of its 3.2-litre V8 power unit could be fully exploited!

It would appear that our friends of Team Shamals have succeeded in doing just that, so well done to them!!

Even when in 1998, the Shamal's 3.2-litre V8 power unit was adopted for the 3200 GT with its power output increased to 370 bhp, there was still scope for more. Here in Europe, Modena Performance of Germany have proved this with their Modena Power Pacs; offering a 450 bhp version without the need to change any major mechanical parts and a 490-510 bhp conversion with new turbos and modified cylinder heads.

Sadly once again, Maserati curtailed its development in 2001 for the introduction of the Spyder, and later the Coupe, with its normally aspirated 4.2-litre V8.


Maurizio's GranSport joins members of Team Shamals

Mr. Kogure's third-placed Maserati Shamal

Shamal power on the road!




Racing seats

Racing steering wheel

Lighter custom-made wheels with ...

... Brembo competition brake discs and calipers

Competition dump valves

Competition air filters

HKS F-CON V Pro standalone engine management system

Big-bore exhaust system

High performance oil cooler

Additional air ducts for the brakes

All alloy competition strut brace

Mr Kogure's Shamal's modified engine bay ...
... the work of engineering artists!


                                                Transmission replaced with that of a Toyota Supra
                                                New differential
                                                Onboard tools to adjust turbo boost and brake distribution (front vs. rear)
                                                Multi-layers coolant radiator (Cores increased)

From Florian in Germany



"Hi Enrico,

Thank you for the email.

I can confirm your description about the efficiency of these great Biturbo Era cars.

Although our 590 bhp MPP 1 V8 package is no longer available, I can confirm that the engines are very useable even with this power. You must pay more attention on the heat, oil change, etc. but it will work. Yet more proof of the power of this Shamal..........

Best regards,

Florian - Modena Performance."

From Reg in the UK



"Hi Enrico,

A big thank you to our friends of Team Shamals in Japan. I am convinced of the power claims, these guys really do deserve respect.

The discussion groups you refer to I am rather sceptical of anyway, and read with a pinch of salt.

The Japanese people actually have some fantastic cars that work for real. Just shows what fine cars Biturbos are and can be if developed properly.

Thanks again,


From Enrico in the UK

In 2004, reknown Swiss watchmakers AUDEMARS PIGUET, created the DUAL TIME MILLENARY MASERATI wristwatch in a joint venture with Maserati to celebrate the 90th anniversary of Maserati.

Also available at the time was this higli collectable AP key ring; made of a soft blue leather embossed with the logo of MASERATI and a metal oval 'plague'.








From Maurizio in the UK

"Ciao Enrico,

A quick one. What do you think about this one? I've just spotted it on





























A 1966 Maserati Mistral 3.7-litre Coupe

Chassis No. AM109*402* - 79,500 miles - Left-hand drive.

Described as: "A beautiul and excellent condition Maserati Mistral. Mechanically sound and cosmetically gorgeous.

I spent few thousands just to make sure it is dialed in with the original injection system working very well.

All the bright work with the exception of the windshield and rear window surrounds are done with show quality chrome (please see pictures).

The paint is correct and done very nicely and the interior is done in correct Italian leather ($9,000).

All in all, I have not seen a nicer one.

The underneath is detailed out and the Borrani wheels and tires are nice as well. The spare is also Borrani wheel.

I have owned it for several years and it is time I sold this one and my Sebring series 2 is going to be listed as well.

If you want a collector quality Mistral then you can buy this one. I have too many cars frankly and some have to go, so this one is first.

I have placed it on eBay with a very reasonable reserve, so just bid what you think it is worth for you. I am sure you know what it is worth. Whatever you spend now, it is a lot cheaper than in the future. these are rare and make great investments.

You are welcome to see it. It is in Riverside, California, USA."

Check it out for yourself at

From the Manawatu Standard in New Zealand

Grand racer takes to track

SAM BAKER/Manawatu StandardA machine heralded as the greatest Grand Prix car of all time has been given its first outing in more than 40 years – at Feilding's Manfeild circuit.

The Maserati 250F was raced by New Zealand motorsport legend Chris Amon as a teenager and will be a star attraction at the New Zealand Grand Prix at Manfeild in a week.

The single-seater has been refurbished and is now worth millions of dollars.

Yesterday, Southward Collection restoration manager John Bellamore had a drive at Manfeild to blow out the cobwebs.

"We just needed a couple of laps to make sure everything is working as it should," he said.

"The car hasn't been run for some years and it hasn't run in anything like full racing condition since the late 1960s," Mr Bellamore said.

Manfeild chief executive Heather Verry said the Maserati was an extraordinary car.

"The Maserati 250F is a landmark machine – it was the best Formula 1 car of the 1950s – and seeing it in the metal and on the move is just amazing.

"I am deeply impressed that Chris Amon raced it when he was just 17, and that it was just his second racing car."

Accreditation: SAM BAKER/Manawatu Standard

From Momaboma in Italy

Last year Momaboma, in collaboration with Maserati, produced their limited edition "Eco-Bag"; a select hand-made shopping bag stylishly made from old recycled Maserati brochures and literature.

This year for their 2010 Momaboma for Maserati Collection, Momaboma have presented a new line of limited edition accessories, including a luxury limited edition handbag and stylish personal organisor.

Further infomation on all Momaboma products may be viewed at
















All images courtesy of MyMomaboma

From Duncan in the UK

Hi Enrico,

I've searched the whole car and can't find any factory sticker to tell me what colour it is. The car is a greenish grey metallic, built 1989, factory RHD for export to Hong Kong.

I've attached some photo's for you. I only bought the car 3 weeks ago so I'm trying to find out as much as possible about it, I know that the car spent '94 - '99 in Hong Kong.

I assume that it was there from new although I have no documentation to support this. I have receipts for HK$124,000 for work done.

It came to England in 2000, one owner to 2006 and receipts for £10,000 spent. I think that it has been neglected since then, and possibly stood since the end of 2008.

Lots of little niggly bits wrong, but ideal for me to play with.

The real problem is that the whole car mists up after about 10 mins of driving! I hope that the photo's can help with the colour. The VIN is ZAM334B00*KA190027*.



Duncan's Maserati 228i





From Enrico in the UK

Ciao Maseratisti,

I am often asked to identify colours on Maseratis that have lost their "Colour Code" identification code, so I thought thought these images of Maserati colours taken from a Glasurit colour guide might help.

Owing to the difficulty maintaining the exact shades during the scanning of these charts, I understand that the colours represented here may not be an exact representation, but it should help in limiting the possibilities!





"Hi Duncan,

I hope someone recognises the colour, but in the meantime I hope these Glasurit colour charts help.


From Paul in the USA

More photos of the A6GCS Berlinetta recreation by Pur Sang of Argentina, South America.




From Jim in the UK

"Hi Enrico,

It’s Jim in Edinburgh here with the Silver Cup (400-209). I hope you are well.

I’m in a bit of a quandary; I’m selling my (totally unused) 1978 1/16 scale Radio Controlled Bora on eBay at the moment and have let it run for a few days and it has attracted only one watcher and no bids. I was told some years ago when I received the model as a wedding present that is was of “some value” and wondered if I’m wasting an opportunity for it to go to a good home, rather than just be abstractly collected.

What I’d like is for somebody who is a Bora owner to buy this - I’ve got it starting at £20 and would be happy to see it go for that (I’m not trying to invoke a feverent competition) but would like to see it go to someone relevant, if you see what I mean.

I’ve been through listings for “Maserati Bora” which is some 120 items and it appears to be unique at the moment. I don’t know if in your experience this model was widely available and everyone who still enjoys a real Bora is likely to have one already or whether I’m wasting my time? Certainly if I saw a remote control Ghibli I’d go for it in a flash!!

I should repeat; I’m after a good home for it, not a big sum…

What do you think?



A Seventies Radio-Controlled Maserati Bora in 1/16 scale

For sale here is my Radio-Controlled Maserati Bora in 1/16 scale. I was given this as a wedding present 10 years ago but have never actually even had it out of the box until just now when I decided to sell it. I was led to believe at the time that is was of "some value". It is in truly spotless condition as I hope the photography will confirm; the wheels showing no sign of use. I took a closeup of the battery compartment to show the level of use and although there does appear to be light scoring on the contact tabs revealing the presence of batteries at some point - it certainly hasn't been within the last decade!

The condition of the box, which I think can only be described as intact but in tatters, also shows that the car has been respected more than played with. Although an owner of a Trident myself (although sadly not a Bora) I just never really had an application for displaying it and as such have decided that somebody else might want the opportunity.

The car takes 4x C cells and the remote a PP3, but I suspect, given the plethora of high performance radio controlled stuff available today, if you are still reading this you're probably not going to be throwing it around a car park! The documentation reveals an apparent production date of 1978, which is a game old age for a radio controlled car, and the packaging perhaps reflects that.








From José in Spain

"Dear Enrico:

In the page 188 there appears a 1967 Quattroporte transformed into a funeral car.

The other day a friend tell me that he had seen a new Quattroporte funeral car.

The car is distributed by the company "Extreme Overcars". It was presented in "Funerarie Paris 2009" and "Funergal Ourense 2010".

The price is over 250.000 euros.




"We all need to differentiate and offer unique and exceptional services to our most valued customers. This is the motto of EXTREME, a Spanish company expert in marketing high-end vehicles. We have now reached an agreement with INTERCAR MODENA for the exclusive marketing of their funeral car on the Spanish market.

At Paris 2009 Funéraire, INTERCAR EXTREME submitted to Spanish visitors this interesting novelty of funeral solemnity, distinction and unparalleled luxury.

A luxury available to very few, at Paris 2009 EXTREME Funéraire and INTERCAR displayed an exceptionally beautiful and luxurious vehicle that is manufactured to order for the most demanding European funeral."





From Mehmet in Turkey

"Dear Enrico,

Hi Enrico,

Happy New Year,

I few photos taken during a recent trip to Italy, where I visited the restoration workshops of B.Engineering at Campogalliano and Bacelli & Villa at Mirandola...




The Edonis by B Engineering

Maserati Ghibli


Alfa Romeo Giulia GTA

Alfa Romeo Giulia GTA

Alfa Romeo Giulia GTA - Interior

Alfa Romeo Giulia GTA - Engine

Alfa Romeo Giulia GTA

Mehmet and friend


Body of the Bugatti EB110

Ferrari 246 GT Dino

Bugatti EB110

Bugatti EB110

Bugatti EB110


Ferrari 365 GTS/4 Daytona Spyder

Ferrari 275 GTB/2

Ferrari 500 Mondial

Mehmet with the Ferrari 500 Mondial

Ferrari 500 Mondial

Maserati A6G by Allemano

Ferrari 275 S

Ferrari 250 GT

Maserati Quattroporte

Maserati Quattroporte

Maserati Quattroporte

Maserati Quattroporte - Interior

Alfa Romeo Giulietta Sprint

Alfa Romeo Giulietta Sprint

Mehmet in the Alfa Romeo Giulietta Sprint

Alfa Romeo Giulietta Sprint - Interior

The 1300cc "Jewel of an engine"
From the Maserati Club
The Maserati Club in Italy

The Maserati Club, headquartered in Modena at Maserati S.p.A., serves as a point of reference for fans of these vehicles from all eras, as they share their passion for the Trident they are offered opportunities to gather together at national and international events to fully experience the pleasure of driving on some of the world's most fascinating circuits and roads.

Members who own classic vehicles can enrol in the ASI - Automotoclub Storico ltaliano (The Italian Classic Car and Motorbike Club) through the Maserati Club and take advantage of the benefits it offers to classic car owners.

Heading the association are personalities that have provided important contributions to the growth and reputation of Maserati, such as Maria Teresa de Filippis, the first female F1 driver and today a proud supporter of the Trident.

Each member will therefore have the opportunity to participate in the activities that are developed by the Club: sports and tourism events, international rallies, guided tours of the company headquarters, previews of new models, test drives and Maserati sporting events like the FIA GT races.

The annual membership fee is € 300 (€ 341.32 if applying for registration with ASI). Upon enrolment, each member receives a very special "Welcome Kit" containing a personalised sterling silver Club membership card, a fine pair of leather driving gloves, a top quality polo shirt and a distinctive Club cap.

A very smart Maserati Club car badge is also available at a very reasonable price!!

Members also benefit from a 10% discount on any items purchased from the Maserati Store - sure to come in very handy when searching for that ideal gift for the Maseratista!!!


The Maserati Club 'Welcome Kit'

The central Maserati Club in Modena have announced a special promotion aimed at existing paid-up members of the following Maserati Clubs:

Club Maserati Australia
Maserati Club Austria
Maserati Classico Belgio
Maserati Club France
Deutscher Maserati Club
Maserati Club Japan
Maserati Club Holland
Norsk Maserati Klubb
The Maserati Club (SA)
Maserati Club of Sweden
Maserati-Club Schweiz (CH)
Maserati Club UK
The Maserati Club USA

Members of the Maserati Clubs listed above will now qualify for membership to the Official Maserati Club at a specially discounted one-time enrolment fee of EURO 200. This special offer represents a saving of approximately 33% off the normal joining-up fee of EURO 300.

This enrolment fee entitles each applicant to one year's membership (the membership year runs from 1st January to 31st December), plus that very special "Welcome Kit".

Members are also entitled to take part in the special events scheduled for 2009.


The solid silver Maserati Club Membership Card ...

... and authentication certificate

"Maserati: storia di un mito" - A DVD given free to members in 2008

"Disco Orario" and silver lapel badge free to members in 2009



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