Over the years, Lamborghini has created a venerated ethos around pure performance, capability and exclusivity with its famous supercars. The yellow and black ‘Raging Bull’ logo carries plenty of honor and is a representation of neck-snapping 0 to 60 mph sprints, record-smashing speeds, and enviable status. The Diablo was the first production Lamborghini able to exceed 200 mph, and the forthcoming Sian boasts the quickest off-the-line acceleration for the Italian marque. Today, one-offs such as the Veneno and Centenario are some of the rarest cars of the modern era.
Recent models available in the US lineup and their relevant specifications include:
- Huracan Performante – The aptly named Performante is equipped with the same power plant as its Evo sibling, but with a revised air intake system and light-weight exhaust setup, resulting in a 100-pound dry weight difference with the Evo. It held the title for being the quickest in its class around the Nurburgring in 2017, though it has fallen to fourth place since. Nevertheless, it’s still the best Huracan for the track.
- Huracan – There are two distinct versions of the entry-level baby Lambo, the LP580-2, which is purposefully drafted to be relatively lightweight for a lively driving feel with rear-wheel-drive, and the LP610-4 with a dialed-up motor that heavier, with a stock all-wheel-drivetrain. Though this car’s price range is nearly ten times that of a regular auto, it’s the most affordable Lambo for sale. It was replaced by the Huracan Evo going into the 2020 model year.
- Huracan Evo – The Evo comes with an upgraded version of the Huracan’s massaged V10, adding another 29 horsepower and 30 lb-ft of torque. It’s also fitted with a more advanced suspension for improved cornering antics, and it ships with a few more features inside and out.
- Aventador S – Outputs from the Aventador S’s V12 engine are impressive; with 730 hp and an 8,500-rpm redline, take-off is instantaneous and always consistent. Though it’s slower in the benchmark 0-60 mph dash in classic Lambo vs Ferrari rivalry against the 812 Superfast, its polished mechanics elicit the same visceral experience.
- Aventador SVJ – In 2018, the SVJ, with its uprated V12 and active aerodynamic upgrades, was the fastest-ever production hypercar to lap the infamous Green Hell. Its mill produces 39 more horses and 30 more lb-ft than the base variation in the S, thanks to a redesigned cylinder head, exhaust manifold, and titanium valves.
- Urus – The only SUV offering in the stable, the Urus, is a super-luxury SUV with racecar-like characteristics. It has a 4.0-liter twin-turbocharged gasoline V8, despite pre-launch rumors of a diesel powertrain, and an automatic gearbox. It’s still one of the freshest Lamborghini models, and is actually somewhat capable off-road, too. Plus, it features the typical Lamborghini interior, with a little bit extra – there’s space for five occupants. This is a far cry from the LM002 Lamborghini ‘Truck’ of the 80s and 90s, but it was the best-selling vehicle for 2019 from the manufacturer.
With a total of 807 hp to play with, the newest model Sian is situated to be the automaker’s most fleet-footed production machine, racing from 0 to 62 mph in a red-hot time of less than 2.8 seconds and onwards to full tilt at 220 mph. As the newest Lamborghini for 2020, it’s also the manufacturer’s first-ever production-bound hybrid. None will see a shop or dealership floor, however, or be presented for rent as all 63 units have already been sold, despite a bill upwards of $3.6 million. If you have your heart set here, though, you’ll have to pick up a used model car.
Looking to the future of Lamborghini, the latest Lamborghini USA communications tells of the updated Huracan Evo, which will be the latest model with rear-wheel-drive.
Lamborghini Models, Body Types, and Prices
For those lucky enough to be in a position to buy one of these icons:
|Lamborghini Huracan||573 hp||5.2L V10 Gas||$203,674|
|Lamborghini Aventador||691 hp||6.5L V12 Gas||$399,500|
|Lamborghini Sian||819 hp||6.5L V12 Gas||$3,700,000|
|Lamborghini Urus||641 hp||4.0L Twin-Turbo V8 Gas||$207,326|
|Lamborghini Centenario Roadster||770 hp||6.5L V12 Gas||$1,900,000|
|Lamborghini Gallardo Spyder||543 hp||5.2L V10 Gas||$209,500|
|Lamborghini Murcielago Roadster||650 hp||6.5L V12 Gas||$416,300|
|Lamborghini Reventon||641 hp||6.5L V12 Gas||$1,200,000|
|Lamborghini Sesto Elemento||562 hp||5.2L V10 Gas||$2,920,000|
|Lamborghini Veneno||740 hp||6.5L V12 Gas||$4,500,000|
What to Consider Before Buying Lambo
- Exhilarating power
- Sizzling straight-line take-offs and brilliant handling
- Unmistakable aesthetics
- Can be uniquely customized and personalized
- Nurburgring bragging rights
- Premium and elite nature
- Every Lamborghini costs a fortune
- Infotainment is basic
- It’s cramped inside most Lamborghini products, except for the Urus
- Not the most practical cabin or trunk
FAQs about Lamborghini Supercars
What is the cheapest Lamborghini and how much does it cost?
Which Lamborghini returns the best mileage figures?
Be sure to check out our in-depth review of the various Lamborghini cars for pictures, images, and videos.