Lancia Flaminia Convertible 1960 posters

Lancia Flaminia Convertible

The Lancia Flaminia was a luxury car from the Italian automaker, Lancia, built from 1957 to 1970. It was Lancia's flagship model at that time, replacing the Aurelia, and was available as a sedan, coupé, cabrio, and a stretched limousine. The Flaminia (save for the sedan) was a coachbuilt car with bodies by some of the most prestigious Italian coachbuilders. With only 12,633 sold over 13 years, the Flaminias were truly exclusive and unique cars, making them highly sought-after collector’s items today. Interestingly, coupés outsold the 4-door variant by far, despite the shorter production run and coachbuilt bodies. Name Continuing the tradition of naming models after Roman roads, the Flaminia took its moniker from Via Flaminia, the road leading from Rome to Ariminum (Rimini). Development The Flaminia was built on the same chassis as the Aurelia, however, it featured several upgrades. Most notably, the front suspension was redesigned to become independent and feature double wishbones, coil springs, telescopic shock absorbers, and an anti-roll bar. The rear suspension retained the De Dion setup, with a transaxle mounted at the rear, just like in the Aurelia. Initially, the car was equipped with drum brakes, but this was replaced by disc brakes after the first 500 models. The body was developed by the renowned Italian design house, Pininfarina, and first previewed in the form of Florida prototypes – based on the Aurelia platform. The Florida I was a sedan with suicide doors, while the Florida II, presented in 1957 at the Geneva Motor Show, was a coupé and immediately became Battista Pininfarina’s personal car of choice. That same year, the production version of the Lancia Flaminia was unveiled.

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