• Image Credit: Dave Teel/Courtesy of RM Auctions
  • Image Credit: Dave Teel/Courtesy of RM Auctions
  • Image Credit: Dave Teel/Courtesy of RM Auctions
  • Image Credit: Dave Teel/Courtesy of RM Auctions
  • Image Credit: Dave Teel/Courtesy of RM Auctions
  • Image Credit: Dave Teel/Courtesy of RM Auctions
  • Image Credit: Dave Teel/Courtesy of RM Auctions
  • Image Credit: Dave Teel/Courtesy of RM Auctions
  • Image Credit: Dave Teel/Courtesy of RM Auctions
  • Image Credit: Dave Teel/Courtesy of RM Auctions
  • Image Credit: Dave Teel/Courtesy of RM Auctions
  • Image Credit: Dave Teel/Courtesy of RM Auctions
  • Image Credit: Dave Teel/Courtesy of RM Auctions
  • Image Credit: Dave Teel/Courtesy of RM Auctions
  • Image Credit: Dave Teel/Courtesy of RM Auctions
  • Image Credit: Dave Teel/Courtesy of RM Auctions
  • Image Credit: Dave Teel/Courtesy of RM Auctions
  • Image Credit: Dave Teel/Courtesy of RM Auctions
  • Image Credit: Dave Teel/Courtesy of RM Auctions
  • Image Credit: Dave Teel/Courtesy of RM Auctions
  • Image Credit: Dave Teel/Courtesy of RM Auctions
  • Image Credit: Dave Teel/Courtesy of RM Auctions
  • Image Credit: Dave Teel/Courtesy of RM Auctions
  • Image Credit: Dave Teel/Courtesy of RM Auctions
Related Articles Related Articles

By the early 1950s, Alfa Romeo had grown tired of dominating (and spending huge sums of money on) grand prix racing, and shut down its program. Along with it, a program to develop a small-displacement two-liter V8 was aborted. But Alfa couldn't keep away from racing altogether for very long, and by the early 60s the factory noticed that its customers were competing in endurance sportscar races and set about fielding its own works effort.

Share This Photo X