Ferruccio Lamborghini's first production car was the V12-engined 350GT.
Arguably the car that defined the term 'Supercar', the Miura really put Lamborghini on the map
Development of the 350GT, with a bored-out version of the V12 engine.
Development of the 400GT, with a new body and slightly widened track. 3.9-litre V12 gave 325bhp.
The most extreme road-going Miura could be ordered at the factory. Just six originals were built.
Four-seater GT car built from 1968-1978. It was the most popular Lamborghini model at the time, with 1217 built.
The original and purest incarnation of the Countach, first appearing in 1974.
Baby V8 Lambo could be specified with a 3.0, 2.5 or even Italian tax-beating 2.0-litre displacement.
Urraco was given a light refresh and a new name in 1976, losing the roof in the process.
Based on a shortened Espada platorm, the front-engined Jarama replaced the Islero.
Originally designed with military use in mind, the LM002 was Lamborghini's first SUV.
Uprated 5.2-litre V12 and four-valve cylinder heads gave the Countach considerably more performance
Lamborghini briefly supplied F1 engines to Larrousse and later Lotus and Minardi.
The Countach Anniversary was restyled by Horacio Pagani in 1988, although the same under the skin
Launched in 1993, the Diablo VT featured a modified version of the LM002's 4WD system
Introduced in 1995, the SV was a rear-wheel-drive entry-level Diablo model.
The Diablo Roadster got an electronically retractable carbon fibre roof in 1995.
Lamborghini's lightweight GT racer, built to race in its own championship
After Audi got its hands on the company, the Diablo was developed, further improving reliability and refinement.
Launched in 2001, the Murcielago ushered in a new era for Lamborghini.
Baby Lambo made a return in 2003, with all-wheel-drive and new mid-mounted V10 engine.
Murcielago got a big update in 2006 with 6.5-litre, 631bhp engine and minor cosmetic changes.
Lighter, faster and more responsive than standard Gallardo.
Super-exclusive Murcielago-based model. Matt black carbon finish and instruments were inspired by fighter planes...
The final and most extreme Murcielago model to leave the Lamborghini factory.
A special rear-wheel-drive model named after and developed by long-time Lambo test driver Valentino Balboni.
New from the ground up, the Aventador gets carbonfibre monocoque and almost 700bhp.
One-off speedster version of the Aventador, which is fully homologated for use on the road.