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From RM Auctions in Monaco

Maserati 450S - "A race car the Maseratista's dreams are made of !!!"

Going under the hammer at the RM Auctios Monaco sale to be held on Saturday 10th May 2014 at Le Sporting, Avenue Princesse Grace, Monaco, will be lot 147, one of the most desirable of Maserati's sports racers, the legendary 450S.

1956 Maserati 450S Prototype by Fantuzzi

Chassis no. 3501/4501/350SI-10

Engine no. 4519

To be auctioned on Saturday, May 10, 2014

Estimate: EURO 4.000.000 - 5.500.000.

Estimated 520 bhp, 5,657 cc DOHC 90-degree V-8 engine with four Weber 45 IDM carburettors, five-speed manual transaxle, independent front suspension with double wishbones and coil-springs, reinforced de Dion rear suspension with Houdailles and telescopic shock absorbers, and four-wheel drum brakes.

Wheelbase: 2,360 mm

  • Prototype of the legendary 450S

  • Works entry at the 1956 Mille Miglia, driven by Stirling Moss with Denis Jenkinson

  • Authenticated by correspondence from Maserati S.p.A.

  • Restored with the factory’s consultation in 1987

  • The ultimate evolution of Maserati’s sports racing prototype


    In early 1956, Tony Parravano, a wealthy American housing developer, commissioned Maserati to build a new large-bore V-8 for use in a Kurtis Indy chassis. The order offered Maserati the chance to develop the V-8 project, coded Tipo 54, which had been shelved since the disastrous Le Mans accident of 1955. The project also provided a natural opportunity to try the new powerplant in Maserati’s own sports-racing chassis, of which the recently developed 350S was the most obvious candidate. This car, chassis number 3501, was elongated to accommodate the new V-8 engine, whose castings had been completed by May.



    After its debut in practice as the prototype 450S at the Swedish Grand Prix in August 1956, this car, now identified as 4501, displayed great potential in acceleration and top speed; although, as it was still in the experimental phases, it was not properly sorted, and it proved unable to manage the V-8’s overwhelming power. Moreover, the wrong firing order produced intolerable vibrations, further hampering the car’s performance. Nevertheless, the 450S obtained the third best time in practice; even still, it was not entered in the race, but returned to Modena instead. A purpose-built 450S chassis was subsequently engineered.



    With further development conducted in view of the 1957 season, the new “production” 450S, presumably using identity 4501, had its maiden race at the 1000 KM of Buenos Aires in January 1957. The “bazooka”, as the car was baptised by Fangio, gave 10 seconds to the new Ferrari twin-cam sports cars in the first timed session, leaving the Maranello team in total discouragement. Transmission problems ultimately lead to the cars retirement, but the potential of the new mostro was clearly noted.



    The production 450S took its first chequered flag at Sebring that March (with Juan Manuel Fangio and Jean Behra in chassis number 4503), followed by a 1st overall finish at the 1957 Swedish GP. In combination with the strong-performing six-cylinder cars, the 450S promised great potential as the possibility of Maserati’s first-ever World Sportscar Championship loomed ahead. Unfortunately, whilst competing against the might of Ferrari’s 315S and 335S, a rash of bad luck blunted the 450S’s impact down the stretch, and even though Fangio and his Maserati 250F were awarded the World Formula One title, the 1957 Sportscar Championship went to rival Ferrari by a mere five points.

    Following the 1957 season, the FIA imposed a three-litre formula that made the 450S ineligible, although some examples proved quite successful in American SCCA racing. Just 11 highly scrutinised cars (including this prototype) were constructed over an 18-month period.

    CHASSIS NUMBER 3501/4501/350SI-10

    The repetition or substitution of identical chassis numbers by Italian automakers of the 1950s and 1960s is by no means rare, but the unusual circumstances surrounding Maserati’s use of chassis number 4501, no less than three times from 1956 to 1958, has been the source of much debate amongst marque experts in recent years. However, this car’s history has most recently been verified by a bevy of original documentation and clarified by several notable Maserati historians.



    This car, originally built as a six-cylinder 350S and assigned chassis number 3501, was hastily prepared for the 1956 Mille Miglia, held from the 28th to the 29th of April. During the famed 1,000-mile race, the car was driven by the legendary Stirling Moss, with Denis Jenkinson navigating. Just outside of Rome, 3501’s brakes gave out and the Maserati careened through a roadside retainer, barely coming to a rest on a tree overlooking a precipitous ravine. Moss and Jenkinson walked away unharmed (other than a scratch on Moss’ wristwatch), but the car wasn’t quite so lucky, and it was returned for the factory for repairs and further development.



    With the engineering spurred by Tony Parravano’s order, 3501 became a test-bed prototype for the 450S program, and the wheelbase was duly extended to accommodate the new V-8 powerplant. A new body was fitted to the car by Fantuzzi, which featured a bulbous new bonnet and monoposto coachwork. In this fantastic form, with short-tipped “stub” exhaust pipes, the car was next seen (and heard!) during testing at the Swedish Grand Prix in August 1956. Following the Swedish GP, the 450S model was deemed to require further testing and its own purpose-built chassis. The factory undertook construction of several such cars, beginning with chassis number 4502, whilst keeping the number 4501 for future Works use.



    Chassis number 4501 was the source of some future confusion, as it was subsequently assigned to the 450S run by Moss and Juan Manuel Fangio at the 1957 Buenos Aires 1000 KM, which was a car that Jean Behra later crashed during practice at the 1957 Mille Miglia. Following Behra’s accident, the same number was “provisionally used” yet again (as original Maserati documentation phrases it) for the Costin-designed Zagato-built Le Mans Coupé of 1957. This car was raced as chassis number 4501 (though initially built as 4506) before being re-commissioned as a road car a year later and re-identified as chassis number 4512. It is also understood that chassis number 3501, this car’s original identity, was transferred to another 350S, the car that was raced in the 1957 1000 KM of Buenos Aires, driven by Piotti and Bonomi.



    With the evolution of the Type 54 chassis, this prototype’s days as a test mule drew to a close, and the modified 3501/4501 chassis was stored away by Maserati. Noted marque historian Walter Bäumer remembers his inspection of the car several years ago: “Clearly the frame is original and genuine. I could find cuts in some of the elongate tubes, clearly indicating Maserati ‘tried to do something’ with it to make bigger engines fit into this chassis that had originally been made for the inline six-cylinder engine”.



    After collecting dust at the factory, this rare 450S prototype was eventually sold without an engine to Tom Meade on 15 August 1965. The car is described therein on its official Certificato d’Origine as chassis number 350SI-10, a curious designation. As explained by former Maserati Managing Director Aurelio Bertocchi, the son of long-time factory chief mechanic and test driver Guerrino Bertocchi, renumbered cars were often described internally by merely switching the sequence of chassis digits; thus, the “10” suffix of 350SI-10 actually referred to the “01” of 3501.



    Tom Meade sold the prototype 450S to Niles F. Moss on 29 October 1965. Moss delivered the car to the Modenese shops of Leoni, Drogo, and Gentilini, who embarked on making it more roadworthy over the course of late 1965. Most significantly, this work consisted of the installation of a Corvette V-8 engine, a Ferrari Tipo 510 five-speed transaxle, and a Ferrari 250 GT Cabriolet windshield. Following this effort, 350SI-10 was imported to the United States.



    Once stateside, this car was sold by Mr. Moss to Gerald Satterfield, of Nevada City, California, on 26 May 1970. After being registered as 285 BME, Mr. Satterfield used the handsome 450S as a regular road car, which surely attracted no lack of attention around the Golden State. This 450S Prototype was then discovered in July 1981 by the consignor, a discerning Italian collector who soon acquired and re-imported it to its native Italy.



    The consignor then set about a lengthy restoration and documentation process that inevitably called into question the car’s precise history. Consulting with the Maserati factory and several other owners and marque experts (including more recent correspondence with of Maserati), the consignor confirmed that his car was the 1956 Mille Miglia entrant, as well as the 450S prototype that appeared at the 1956 Swedish GP. Maserati’s then-managing director, Aurelio Bertocchi, confirmed that the car was indeed considered by the factory to be the first chassis designated “4501”, with the history described above.



    Prior to restoration, the question still remained whether the car should be returned to 350S specifications, as in the 1956 Mille Miglia, or in the extended-wheelbase 450S configuration that debuted at Sweden in 1956 During numerous consultations with the factory, including with one of the firm’s senior chassis men who reportedly worked on the car in period, Aurelio Bertocchi suggested that 3501/4501 ought to be restored as the mighty 450S prototype, which was the final form in which the car was used by the factory.



    Considerations for full restoration were entrusted to Officine Orsi srl, managed by Roberto Orsi in Modena. Several ex-Maserati factory employees, including Bietolini, Lodi, Majorana, and Golinelli, weighed in on the process to ensure as authentic a restoration as possible. As the car never possessed any physical chassis number stamps in the first place, the consignor chose to preserve the original character with a stampless chassis presentation rather than create a historically artificial watermark. It must be noted that Works race cars of this period were often not stamped at all, in the interest of having the car ready by race time with the use of alternative identities related to available custom transit carnets.



    In keeping with the 450S specifications, an original-period Maserati V-8, engine number 4519, was sourced to power the car. The 5.7-litre marine engine was acquired from Count Agusta, coming from one of his all-conquering KD Formula racing hydroplanes. Although technically a Tipo 59 (5.7-litre) unit, the engine was discovered to have been bored to 110 millimetres, converting it to the even more powerful (580 brake horsepower) Tipo 62 unit of 6,458 cubic centimetres. Whilst the larger displacement boosted the car’s overall power and torque, the marine engine’s forgiving cam profile makes the car surprisingly tractable, allowing for ease of road use in historic rally events.



    After the completion of its restoration in 1987, this car was only rarely driven by the consignor over the ensuing 27 years, including at the 1987 Mille Miglia, as well as at the official celebration for the 90th Maserati anniversary in 2004. In the interim, the car has been carefully maintained in a climate-controlled environment. More recently, the car was displayed at the Museo Casa Enzo Ferrari in Modena as part of a 2012 exhibit titled Le Grandi Sfide, Ferrari – Maserati, which focused on the historic duels between the two famed teams.



    In recent years, after recurring problems with the original transaxle (the Achilles’ heel of the Tipo 54), the consignor undertook the enterprise of redesigning and remanufacturing a new transaxle from state-of-the-art technology and materials. The result is an entirely new unit that is indistinguishable from the original and offers superior and much safer performance. An original Colotti unit is included with the car, although it would need re-commissioning prior to use.



    Although fairly tractable for road use, this 450S is of impeccable breeding and deserves to be unleashed on a closed circuit or wide open roads, where its potential can be fully exploited. This car was conceived for Works champions by the likes of Fangio, Moss, and Behra. Maserati historian Denis Jenkinson, navigator at the 1956 Mille Miglia with Stirling Moss, timed Jean Behra in practice as he tested a 450S, measuring his speed at an outrageous 181 mph! As noted by the owner, “You need to be brave. Like a jet taking off, the car pins your shoulders against the seat in any gear and builds up speed with unbridled determination”.



    Claiming only three private owners since it left the factory in 1965, this thunderous Maserati sports racer boasts impeccable provenance, important racing history as the Works entry for the 1956 Mille Miglia, developmental history, and the inestimable cachet of being the prototype of the legendary 450S. This important Maserati is available for purchase for the first time in 33 years, and it offers a crowing acquisition for the serious Maserati collector, particularly in light of “The Trident’s” current centennial celebration.

    Text and photos courtesy of RM Auctions.

    From Maserati

    The New Maserati Ghibli Sports Saloon
    Number of cylinders and layout   V6 60°
    Displacement   2979 cm³
    Bore   86.5 mm
    Stroke   84.5 mm
    Compression ratio   9.7:1
    Max. power output   243 kW (330 CV)
    Engine speed at max. power output   5,000 rpm
    Peak torque   500 Nm
    Engine speed at peak torque   4,500 rpm
    Engine speed at overboost torque   1,750 - 4,500 rpm
    Transmission   Automatic 8 gears
    Gear ratios   4.71 - 3.14 - 2.11 - 1.67 - 1.28 - 1.00 - 0.84 - 0.67 - R 3.32:1
    Final Ratio   2.80:1
    Maximum speed   263 km/h
    0 to 100 km/h acceleration   5.6 secs.
    Stopping distance 100 to 0 Km/h   36 metres
    Fuel consumption (combined cycle) l/100 km   9.6
    Fuel consumption (urban cycle) l/100 km   13.9
    Fuel consumption (extra urban cycle) l/100 km   7.0
    CO² emissions (combined cycle) g/km   223
    CO² emissions (urban cycle) g/km   323
    CO² emissions (extra urban cycle) g/km   165
    Length   4971 mm
    Width (with side mirrors)   2100 mm
    Width (without side mirrors)   1945 mm
    Height   1461 mm
    Wheelbase   2998 mm
    Front track   1635 mm
    Rear track   1653 mm
    Front overhang   935 mm
    Rear overhang   1038 mm
    Turning circle   11.7 m
    Boot capacity   500 litres
    Fuel tank capacity   80 litres
    Weight   1810 kg
    Front   235/50 R18
    Rear   235/50 R18
    Number of cylinders and layout   V6 60°
    Displacement   2979 cm³
    Bore   86.5 mm
    Stroke   84.5 mm
    Compression ratio   9.7:1
    Max. power output   302 kW (410 CV)
    Engine speed at max. power output   5,500 rpm
    Peak torque   550 Nm
    Engine speed at peak torque   4,500 - 5,000 rpm
    Engine speed at overboost torque   1,750 - 5,000 rpm
    Transmission   Automatic 8 gears
    Gear ratios   4.71 - 3.14 - 2.11 - 1.67 - 1.28 - 1.00 - 0.84 - 0.67 - R 3.32:1
    Final Ratio   2.80:1
    Maximum speed   285 km/h
    0 to 100 km/h acceleration   5.0 secs.
    Stopping distance 100 to 0 Km/h   35 metres
    Fuel consumption (combined cycle) l/100 km   10.4
    Fuel consumption (urban cycle) l/100 km   15.7
    Fuel consumption (extra urban cycle) l/100 km   7.3
    CO² emissions (combined cycle) g/km   242
    CO² emissions (urban cycle) g/km   364
    CO² emissions (extra urban cycle) g/km   171
    Identical to the Ghibli
    Front   235/50 R18
    Rear   275/45 R18

    The New Maserati Ghibli S Q4 Sports Saloon
    Number of cylinders and layout   V6 60°
    Displacement   2979 cm³
    Bore   86.5 mm
    Stroke   84.5 mm
    Compression ratio   9.7:1
    Max. power output   302 kW (410 CV)
    Engine speed at max. power output   5,500 rpm
    Peak torque   550 Nm
    Engine speed at peak torque   4,500 - 5,000 rpm
    Engine speed at overboost torque   1,750 - 5,000 rpm
    Transmission   Automatic 8 gears
    Gear ratios   4.71 - 3.14 - 2.11 - 1.67 - 1.28 - 1.00 - 0.84 - 0.67 - R 3.32:1
    Final Ratio   2.80:1
    Maximum speed   284 km/h
    0 to 100 km/h acceleration   4.8 secs.
    Stopping distance 100 to 0 Km/h   35 metres
    Fuel consumption (combined cycle) l/100 km   10.5
    Fuel consumption (urban cycle) l/100 km   15.8
    Fuel consumption (extra urban cycle) l/100 km   7.6
    CO² emissions (combined cycle) g/km   246
    CO² emissions (urban cycle) g/km   368
    CO² emissions (extra urban cycle) g/km   176
    Identical to the Ghibli
    Weight   1870 kg
    Front   235/50 R18
    Rear   275/45 R18

    The New Maserati Ghibli Diesel V6 engine
    Number of cylinders and layout   V6 60°
    Displacement   2987 cm³
    Bore   83 mm
    Stroke   92 mm
    Compression ratio   16.5:1
    Max. power output   202 kW (275 CV)
    Engine speed at max. power output   4,000 rpm
    Peak torque   600 Nm
    Engine speed at peak torque   2,000 - 2,600 rpm
    Transmission   Automatic 8 gears
    Gear ratios   4.71 - 3.14 - 2.11 - 1.67 - 1.28 - 1.00 - 0.84 - 0.67 - R 3.32:1
    Final Ratio   3.32:1
    Maximum speed   250 km/h
    0 to 100 km/h acceleration   6.3 secs.
    Stopping distance 100 to 0 Km/h   36 metres
    Fuel consumption (combined cycle) l/100 km   5.9
    Fuel consumption (urban cycle) l/100 km   7.6
    Fuel consumption (extra urban cycle) l/100 km   5.0
    CO² emissions (combined cycle) g/km   158
    CO² emissions (urban cycle) g/km   202
    CO² emissions (extra urban cycle) g/km   133
    Identical to the Ghibli
    Weight   1,835 kg
    Front   235/50 R18
    Rear   235/50 R18
    Text and photo courtesy of Maserati.
    From Newspress in the UK

    Maserati celebrates its centenary year on the polo playing fields together with La Martina, official supplier to the world’s most prestigious tournaments.

    Last Wednesday, 26 March at Palm Beach, saw the beginning of the first of the four polo tournaments that make up the celebratory Maserati Centennial Polo Tour, organised by Maserati in collaboration with La Martina, official supplier to the world’s most prestigious polo tournaments.

    Maserati Centennial Polo Tour

    This continues the association between Maserati and La Martina, which already boasts such successful initiatives as the co-branded capsule collections, which reinforce Maserati’s stylistic presence in the polo lifestyle-sports context, and the display of cars between 2012 and 2013 at the sites of the tournaments based in strategic locations for the Italian car manufacturer.

    For Maserati’s centenary year, Maserati and La Martina have conceived an exclusive, international Maserati Centennial Polo Tour, which will make Maserati, with its most recent products the Quattroporte and Ghibli, the undisputed star in four tournaments that will be held in 2014 at Palm Beach, in China, in England and finally in the United Arab Emirates.

    The first appointment is currently being held at the International Polo Club, Palm Beach, and runs until 20 April, where Maserati and La Martina take part in the “110th U.S. Open Polo Championship”, America's most prestigious polo event.

    The tour continues in China, from 30 May to 2 June, where polo fans of East Asia will meet in the up-and-coming grounds created near Beijing, in the port of Tianjin, where the Maserati-branded edition of the "Metropolitan Polo Classic" is ready to welcome devotees of Italian automotive excellence.

    This is followed by the celebrated “Jerudong Park Polo Trophy” in the UK, which supports the charities of HRH The Duke of Cambridge and Prince Harry and will take place on 15 June in one of the oldest and most prestigious English polo clubs, the “Cirencester Park Polo Club”, inaugurated in 1894.

    Finally, as a finishing touch to the initiative created to highlight Maserati’s celebrations in the most strategic markets, an exclusive event in autumn will see the end of the tour in the United Arab Emirates.

    The Centennial Tour will conclude in early 2015 with a grand final event, during which the tour’s best player will receive the Maserati Centennial Award.

    The competition and its rankings, supported by specialist publication Pololine, can be followed on the section of the website dedicated to the tour through the following link It will contain photos and leg by leg updates for a 'live' experience of all the thrills of the "Maserati Centennial Polo Tour".

    Text and photo courtesy of Maserati.

    From Enrico in the UK

    Ciao Maseratisti,

    At this year's show, honouring the 100 Years of Maserati, that from 1914 to today have represented an important contribution to the history and culture of the sports car, there will be a very special display entitled "100 Years of Maserati Mechanical Engineering" featuring 15 unique pieces from the private collection of the late Umberto Panini, including:

    No. 3 single-cylinder prototype engines

    A 4-valve cylinder head designed for the Maserati Bora

    A 6-valve cylinder head designed for the Maserati Biturbo

    A desmodromic cylinder head designed for the Maserati Tipo 250F

    The chassis and De Dion rear axle of the Tipo 64

    A crankshaft from the 16-cylinder Tipo V4

    A steering box for the Tipo 6CM

    And other items.

    Items that bring to light the projects and mechanical engineering of these cars.

    From Enrico in the UK
    MASERATI BORA #AM 117*812*
    Dedicated to the Maserati Group 4 race car

    Ciao Maseratisti,

    I hope you all enjoyed, as much as I did, the photos sent to me by Jacques of the wonderful Maserati display at this year's Avignon Motor Festival.

    One of the cars that caught my eye was the menacing looking matt black Maserati Bora race car. I recognised the car as the Bora that appeared in the recent videos sent to me by Bernard Guenant of Carrossimo, so I contacted M. Guenant seeking further information, and he very kindly gave me permission to translate his French text and publish the following photographs.

    Further information, plus a look at the other Maseratis in the Carrossimo collection may be seen by clicking on the two links at the bottom of this posting.



    Maserati Bora #AM 117*812*.

    This Bora was constructed in March 1974, with a 4.7-litre V8 engine.

    Its original colour was "Blue Ischia" and the interior was finished in "Senape".

    She was first delivered to the Maserati concessionaire in Perugia who was unable to sell her. So, she was resold new to the Society of Citroën Factories in March 1975.

    Our restoration workshop, Carrossimo, began the tranformation into a version of the Group 4 race car in October 2007.

    We have lightened the car by some 350 Kg; rebuilt all air vents in aluminium, removing all unneccessary parts ( air conditioning, interior trim, etc. ).

    We have tuned the V8 engine ( larger intake valves, Weber IDA 48 carburettors, race exhaust system, balanced crankshaft, competition pistons, etc. ).

    The original engine developed around 310 bhp.

    The race engine now develops 400 bhp at 7,000 rpm.

    The suspension has been re-calibrated.

    The high pressure braking system is original. The front discs are ventilated.

    We have, while retaining the original casing, rebuilt the gearbox using pinion dogs, changed the gear ratios and oil cooler. The maximum speed is 250 km/h at 7,000 rpm.

    We have redesigned the engine's cooling system ( aluminium radiator, direct system for discharging hot air from the engine bay ).

    This car has been prepared in the same manner as the two prototypes that were ordered from the Maserati Factory by the French importer Thépenier in 1972 to participate in the 1973 24 Heurs du Mans.

    This high performance Bora is very sure and very pleasant to drive.

    It is unique.


    Early photos of the original Maserati Bora Group 4 race cars...

    ...of which only two were ever produced.

    Maserati Bora Group 4 race car recreation


    Maserati Bora Group 4 race car recreation


    Maserati Bora Group 4 race car recreation


    Maserati Bora Group 4 race car recreation

    The interior stripped of all unneccessary parts



    Maserati Bora Group 4 race car recreation

    The 4.7-litre engine now produces 400 bhp @ 7,000 rpm

    The competition exhaust system




    The four Weber IDA 48 carburettors

    The Bora outside the Trident motorsport workshop

    My gratful thanks to Bernard Guenant of Carrossimo for allowing me to publish his photos and tanslating his French text.

    From Bernard in France

    "Ciao Enrico,

    We sent you, this morning, some vidéo clips we have had produced to celebrate Maserati's Centenary, including one about about our Ligier-Maserati and Maserati Bora on the track.

    You can post them on your site, if you wish.

    Best regards,


    Maserati Centenary Act I -

    Maserati Centenary Act II -

    Maserati Centenary Act III -

    Maserati Centenary Act IV -

    From Newspress in the UK

    Park’s Motor Group’s new Maserati showroom in Hamilton, just south of Glasgow, is now officially open. The dealership marked the occasion with a special customer event on Thursday evening (27/03), with invited guests alongside representatives from Maserati GB.


    The opening of the Park’s Motor Group’s new Maserati showroom in Hamilton, just south of Glasgow, Scotland.

    Park’s Maserati will cover Glasgow and West Scotland and be the sole distributor of the brand in these areas. The completely new showroom showcasing the brand’s latest Corporate Identity features an indoor display of five new cars, a full aftersales facility for service and repair as well as a display of used cars.


    Maserati Ghiblis on display

    Maserati GranTurismo on display

    Models on show include the Quattroporte, Maserati’s flagship luxury four-door saloon and the new Ghibli executive saloon, the latest model to join the range and the first Maserati to feature a diesel powerplant.


    Inside the Park's Maserati showroom


    Park’s Maserati is headed by Lee Martis and is one of 43 retail sales outlets of the dealer group which represents 18 brands and includes dealerships in Ayrshire, Glasgow, Lanarkshire, Fife and West Lothian.


    Maserati GranCabrio

    Maserati Quattroporte

    This latest opening follows the recent additions to the Maserati dealer network in the cities of Cardiff, Blackburn, Colchester, Maidstone and Peterborough in keeping with the growth aspirations of the marque.


    Maserati Ghibli, Quattroporte, GranCabrio, Ghibli and Ghibli.

    Currently celebrating its 100th anniversary, Maserati is entering a significant period for the brand with ambitious development including the introduction of the new Levante SUV in 2015.


    Maserati Ghibli

    Maserati Ghibli

    Peter Denton, Region Manager Maserati North Europe, added; “Maserati has made a bold start to its centenary year with increased sales performance, the stunning Alfieri concept at the Geneva Motor Show and a groundswell of excitement for our future models.


    Il famoso segno del Tridente

    Maserati Ghibli

    “With their local understanding, Park’s new Maserati showroom will be a highly effective presence for the Maserati brand in West Scotland – an important area for us – and they will be vital to achieving our joint goals as a strong and fully supportive partner.”


    (left to right) David Aldcroft, Peter Denton, Graeme Park and Lee Martis

    (left to right) David Aldcroft, Ross Park, Peter Denton and Graeme Park

    Ross Park, Director, Park's Motor Group, added; “We’re delighted to be officially opening this stylish new showroom and now representing the Maserati brand across West Scotland. We look forward to delivering the highest levels of customer service in an environment tailor-made for showcasing the superb Maserati range.”


    Special customer event, with invited guests
    alongside representatives from Maserati GB.


    Park’s Maserati is located at:

    Park's Maserati
    143/159 Almada Street,
    Glasgow, ML3 0ET.

    For more information visit; or call 0843 507 0823 for Sales.

    Photos and text courtesy of Maserati




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