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Car Tales: Swinging, Ferrari 330 GT 2+2 Series II

I truly adore Ferrari’s 330 GT 2+2 Series II.
These magnificent cars perfectly symbolize the sophistication of automobiles in the 1960s. So swinging.
1967 Ferrari 330 GT for sale
In 1964 the 330 GT 2+2 was unveiled at Ferrari’s annual press conference. Enzo Ferrari had come out of left-field: he was introducing the commuter’s Ferrari, a car that you could take on those supermarket and school runs, but which was fun-packed (152 mph top speed) when you were getting out on the right sort of road.

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The 330 GT 2+2 was an unbeatable idea. And the proof was in the eating: Enzo Ferrari himself drove a 330 GT 2+2, as did Prince Bernhard of the Netherlands and Beatle John Lennon, purchasing one the very day he passed his UK driving test.
1967 Ferrari 330 GT side view
The Ferrari 330 GT 2+2 was in production simultaneously with the 275 GTB and the 330 GTC, offering colossally powerful V12 driving, along with added rear seats and a deep trunk.
Designed by Pininfarina, an element of its styling was intended to draw in American buyers: this was the striking four-headlight nose. Beneath the surface, the 330 GT 2+2 had numerous updates from its predecessor: a wheelbase that was extended by 50 millimetres over the 250 GTE, Koni adjustable shock absorbers, and a Dunlop dual-circuit braking system, which gave both the front disc and rear disc brakes their own servo-assist.
But midway through the 1965 model year, Ferrari announced an updated version, a Series II model of the 330 GT 2+2. This signalled the end of that four-headlight nose, now replaced by a more attractive dual-headlamp nose, similar to that of the 275 GTS. On the nose the body was enhanced with different louvers for engine bay ventilation. Rounding out the exterior were the 10-hole alloy wheels, which were made standard, and the traditional Borrani wire wheels, which remained available as options. And there were some dashboard changes.
This is precisely the rare model we presently have at Beverly Hills Car Club, a highly coveted 1967 Ferrari 330 GT 2+2 Series II featured with matching numbers engine. With only 79,618 kilometers on the odometer, equivalent to 49,472 miles, this Pininfarina-designed Ferrari is a rare find that combines timeless elegance with exhilarating performance.
1967 Ferrari 330 GT rear view
This particular 330 GT is one of approximately 474 production Series II examples ever built, making it a rare and highly sought-after collector’s item. It comes finished in its factory color Argento (Silver) complemented with a Nero Franzi interior. With its impressive pedigree and condition, this classic Ferrari is sure to draw attention and admiration wherever it goes. It is equipped with a 5-speed manual gearbox, numbers-matching V-12 engine, triple Weber carburetors, four-wheel disc brakes, Veglia instrumentation, quad exhaust tips, dual head-lights, chrome trim/bumpers, Carello headlights with chrome rings, Altissimo front fog lights, interior wood trim, Michelin tires, 15-inch alloy wheels with curved eared knock-offs, a jack, and a full-size spare tire fitted in the trunk.
Convenience features include power windows, pop-out quarter windows, lockable glove box, cigar lighter with an ashtray, center console, rocker switches, courtesy lights, AM/FM radio, and a vintage Talbot Berlin-branded side mirror. This example comes complete with a tool kit, owner’s manual, and its leather case, adding to the allure and authenticity of this collector’s dream.
1967 Ferrari 330 GT interior
This particular Italian classic holds a special distinction, having been cherished by the same owner for 44 years. This long-term ownership speaks volumes about the car’s exceptional quality and desirability, making it a rare find for discerning collectors and enthusiasts alike. Whether you’re a seasoned enthusiast or a discerning collector, this Ferrari 330 GT 2+2 represents a rare opportunity to own a piece of automotive history that is mechanically sound.
Pininfarina was hired to deliver its exquisite designs to a number of high-end car manufacturers, the Italian ones including Ferrari, Alfa Romeo, Maserati, Fiat and Lancia.
When in 1928 automobile designer and builder Battista ‘Pinin’ Farina broke away from his brother’s coachbuilding firm, he founded Carrozzeria Pinin Farina. That first year the firm employed eighteen and built 50 automobile bodies.
Coming to the attention in the USA of Nash Motors resulted in high-volume production of Pininfarina designs: the Nash-Healey sports car body was completely designed as assembled with Nash drivetrains from 1952 for two years at Pininfarina’s Turin works.
1967 Ferrari 330 GT engine
Pininfarina also built 99 bodies for the limited-series Cadillac Eldorado Brougham for General Motors at the end of the 1950s.
Again, the car were assembled in Italy and shipped to the U.S.
By the time the Ferrari 330 GT 2+2 Series II was being produced, however, you doubt that Pininfarina would have had time for such whimsical fancies.
-Alex Manos, Owner
1967 Ferrari 330 GT 22 buyer Alex Manos

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