The Speedster incarnation of the Aventador now spends its time the garrage of a collector, but the identity of the gear head remains hidden to this day.
Of course, the Huracan Evo J we have here is a mere rendering and it's no wonder this has come our way. How come? Well, returning to the point made in the intro, I'll mention the Ferrari Monza that picked up where the SLR Stirling Moss left off, as well as the upcoming reply from McLaren, with the Brits having warned us that the newcomer will be their lightest road car.
At first, it might seem like the V10 model we have here isnt the ideal base for such a project. After all, recent Lamborghini special commissions, such as the SC18 Alston, were based on the automotive producer's more dramatic V12 platform.
However, is some eccentric aficioando out there would decided to stray off the "beaten" path, the Huracan Evo might just be the answer.
You see, the Evo is more than just a mid-cycle revamp, with the new hardware and software making the Raging Bull much more playful than before - in case you're curious about the details defining the two Sant'Agata Bolognese machines, you should know their reviews await you behind the links.
And while Lamborghini claims the limited production capacity of its factory limits the potential for extra dreams, you never know what goes on behind closed doors, as such collector car projects can sometimes take years to go from a rendering to reality.