For $4.5M, Would You Get a LaFerrari Aperta, a Bugatti Chiron, or a McLaren Speedtail?

LaFerrari Aperta, Bugatti Chiron 110 Ans, McLaren Speedtail 10 photos
Photo: Ferrari, Bugatti, McLaren
LaFerrari ApertaLaFerrari ApertaLaFerrari ApertaBugatti Chiron 110 AnsBugatti Chiron 110 AnsBugatti Chiron 110 AnsMcLaren SpeedtailMcLaren SpeedtailMcLaren Speedtail
If you can afford to blow a seven-digit sum on a high-end vehicle, then you are definitely spoiled for choice. However, that’s just our envious part speaking, because having that much money to spend on an extreme model would be a dream come true for all of us.
Pretty much anything that bears the name of Ferrari, Lamborghini, Bugatti, Porsche, Koenigsegg, Pagani, and so on is available on any given day for several million dollars. And in this story, we’ll stop at around $4.5 million (~€4 million), the price of each one of the hypercars pictured in the gallery.

We’ll start with the LaFerrari Aperta, because it’s the most expensive of the three. It is listed on Mobile for €4,020,000 or $4,721,280 at today’s exchange rates, and the UK used car dealer behind the ad says that it has 250 km (155 miles) on the clock.

A non-smoker vehicle allegedly, finished in red, it has an electrified powertrain with a 6.3-liter V12 and an electric motor, pumping out a total output of 950 bhp. The Italian automaker, who capped the production at 210 units, lists less than 3 seconds required from 0 to 62 mph (0-100 kph), and a top speed in excess of 217 mph (350 kph).

LaFerrari Aperta
Photo: Ferrari
Needing absolutely no introduction, the Bugatti Chiron that we found for sale on Mobile is a 110 Ans Edition model, part of a 20-unit limited-production run. It costs €3,986,500 ($4,681,940) to buy today, and sits in an Austrian used car dealer’s lot, alongside other fast, rare, and expensive machines.

Like all such Chirons built to celebrate the brand’s 110th anniversary, this one features a matte Steel Blue paintwork with exposed carbon fiber elements in a similar shade, and is decorated by the French national flag. The cockpit follows a similar theme, and behind the seats lies that beast of an engine, a quad-turbo 8.0-liter W16 that produces 1,479 bhp, rocketing it to 62 mph in around 2.5 seconds.

Last, but definitely not least, we found a McLaren Speedtail on Mobile too, accompanied by a €3,808,000 ($4,472,300) sticker price. It too is part of a limited edition that comprised of 106 examples in this case, and is considered to be the spiritual successor of one of the most iconic supercars ever built: the F1 – hence the 106-unit production run.

Bugatti Chiron 110 Ans
Photo: Bugatti
Unlike its fabulous ancestor, it features the latest tech gear available and is much more than a racer for the road. However, that doesn’t mean that it’s slow, because its twin-turbo 4.0-liter V8 engine and electric motor churn out a total output of 1,055 bhp, enabling a 0-62 mph sprint in just 3.0 seconds.

Now, there are many other alternatives at this price point, as well as many others that cost a bit less. A barely-driven Porsche 918, for one, will set you back around €3.5 million (~$4.1 million), about as much as a Lamborghini Sian. The Koenigsegg Jesko is valued at a similar sum, and so is the Pagani Huayra Roadster.

We don’t know about you, but from this side of the screen, it’s hard to decide on a single ride, no matter the available budget. Thus, this writer would probably say ‘no’ to all of them and use the money to get a few hot rides instead that cost less.

McLaren Speedtail
Photo: McLaren
A Porsche 911 GT2 RS would sound nice, and so would a Mercedes-AMG G 63. Heck, I’d probably top them off with a Rolls-Royce Ghost and use the rest of the money for (a lot of) gas and insurance.

But what would you get on a $4.5 million budget? Feel free to let your imagination run wild in the comments section down below.
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Editor's note: *Official pics used in the Gallery.

About the author: Cristian Gnaticov
Cristian Gnaticov profile photo

After a series of unfortunate events put an end to Cristian's dream of entering a custom built & tuned old-school Dacia into a rally competition, he moved on to drive press cars and write for a living. He's worked for several automotive online journals and now he's back at autoevolution after his first tour in the mid-2000s.
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