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Our second track session with the EVO proves it takes time to master.
We take the Urus to task in the California desert.
It does more well than its Performante sibling.
The V12 flagship finally gets light on its feet.
The ultimate no-compromise supercar from Lamborghini.
If you're fascinated by the absolutely bonkers, 1980s-era Lamborghini LM002 like we are, it's hard not to hope the new 2019 Lamborghini Urus is a proper sequel to the late, great, notorious sport 'ute. The new silhouette is far friendlier than the '80s-era jumble of trapezoidal planes and, more crucially, this time around motivation comes from a much more powerful twin-turbo V8, not a massive V12 as it was the wild, Countach-powered LM. So where does the Urus sit in the supercar-on-stilts spectr
The 2018 Lamborghini Huracán Performante is 88 pounds lighter than the standard Huracán Coupe, and the suspension is stiffened by 10 percent.
This is Lamborghini's way of saying that its future will not just be high-tech, it'll be very loud.
There's more power than before, but it's the tweaks that make all the difference.
Automotive design artist, Rich B Caliente, is commissioned by friend and fellow artist Zevi to spray pain his Lamborghini Huracan. Whether you like the results or not it's a paint job that turns heads.
In the case of Lamborghini, the Spyder is the "lifestyle" version of the Huracan LP 610-4. That might sound silly, but it doesn't diminish the appeal.
We test Lamborghini's rear-wheel-drive Huracan LP 580-2 at the Losail Circuit in Qatar. It might have less power, but it offers far more driving pleasure.
Lamborghini has added power and dropped weight from its halo-car Aventador. The resulting product is a remarkable car on the track, and a show-stopper everywhere else.
It used to be that the Lamborghini Murcielago was associate editor Jonathon Ramsey's favorite car, period. Does that still stand true with the arrival of the brutal, menacing Aventador?