autoevolution
Car video reviews:
 

"Used" Ford GT Selling for Over a Million Dollars, Who's Ready to Break Out the Check Book

When buying a car, you generally have two choices to pick from, new and used. But every once in a while, a certain car comes along that’s so special and so sought after that the owner dares not drive it even a very small distance. This 2019 Ford GT definitely qualifies for that title.
Ford GT 16 photos
Ford GTFord GTFord GTFord GTFord GTFord GTFord GTFord GTFord GTFord GTFord GTFord GTFord GTFord GTFord GT
This example of the now-iconic third Generation Ford GT, chassis code K023, is one of only 380 built for the entire planet in 2019. At the car’s launch, gearheads the world over marveled at the car’s twin-turbo V6 engine, radical styling, and positively eye-watering pricetag approaching half a million dollars. 

Anyone wanting to know the type of frenzy that this car created needs only remembers what happened to John Cena when he tried to sell his GT before he had permission from Ford. Then, it should make sense then that chassis K023 has never even seen public roads since it left Ford’s factory over three years ago.

Unlike most used cars, this GT’s odometer has hardly had to lift a finger in during the car’s lifetime, sporting a whopping 8.7 miles on the dashboard. The previous owner and the dealership which now hold it have started the engine periodically over the years to ensure the engine is properly broken in.

The car came from Ford with the optional Titanium Exhaust, Exposed Carbon Fiber Wheels, and Titanium Lug Nuts. Alongside the ultra-rare Red Tri-Coat paint and Frozen White over-the-top stripes combination. No wonder Sunrise Ford of California didn't bother advertising it on their website, delegating that to DuPont registry instead.

Ready to take out a massive loan to make this car yours? Don’t expect to pay a penny less than the dealer asking price of $1.3 million; that’s not including taxes, fees, and the army of security guards you’ll need to hire to prevent young hooligans from waltzing up the car and touching the paint with their grimy, unwashed fingertips.


Editor's note: This article was not sponsored or supported by a third-party.

 
 
 
 
 

Would you like AUTOEVOLUTION to send you notifications?

You will only receive our top stories