Indeed, if you have to ask what a Lamborghini costs, you probably can’t afford it. Nobody walks into a Lambo dealership ready to wheel and deal on price, and we’d bet the majority of buyers never even ask about the cost until they’re ready to sign a check. But many of us who will never set foot onto a Lamborghini showroom floor are likely curious to know how much we’d have to pony up for the pleasure of owning one, should any of us win the lottery and suddenly become extremely wealthy.
The current lineup consists of the low-slung and decidedly exotic Aventador and Huracan sports cars, and the hot-blooded Urus sport-utility vehicle. As is Lamborghini’s custom, all of its vehicles are named for famed fighting bulls. According to company lore, its founder, Ferruccio Lamborghini, was a lover of bulls and born under the sign of Taurus (a bull is also featured on the brand’s logo).
We’ve compiled pricing for Lamborghini’s 2022 lineup, including many available comfort, convenience, and performance-enhancing options with pricing where available, as well myriad custom paint and interior trim treatments for customization. Unfortunately, Lamborghini's online configurator currently doesn't provide pricing for most of those options. Some of the prices listed for optional features are based on the previous model year and minor changes could be applied by the dealer for 2022. All are the manufacturer’s suggested retail prices.
Lamborghini Huracan Tecnica
Base Price: $239,000
The Huracan Tecnica made its official debut in April 2022 and is to date the latest addition to the supercar's lineup. It is the ultimate manifestation of the V10 that Lambo promises will deliver thrills both on the road and on the track.
The Huracan Tecnica takes huge inspiration from the Huracan STO, which, in turn, is as close to a race-ready Huracan Super Trofeo race car as road laws allow. However, for the Tecnica, the Italian company tweaks the recipe into a more street-friendly package, one that’s fun to drive on the roads while performing just as easily on the track. In the Huracan range, the latest addition sits somewhere between the track-ready STO and the “normal” Huracan Evo RWD.
Of course, its engine is the highlight here. Power comes from a naturally aspirated 5.2-liter V10 mill, the same one used in the STO. The peak output is just over 630 horsepower and 417 pound-feet of torque, sent exclusively to the rear wheels through a seven-speed dual-clutch gearbox with variable shift characteristics.
Two exterior colors are currently available - the base Bianco Monocerus and the optional Verde Selvans. The options, in general, are identical to the other Huracans on sale and there are packages, such as the Pista Pack, Functional Pack, and SC Pack, each adding a different group of features. Depending on the region, you might also be offered a set of Pirelli Winter Sottozero 3 winter tires.
Lamborghini Huracán STO
Base Price: $331,000
As mentioned above, the Huracan STO is the most hardcore Huracan with a road-legal status. The Super Trofeo Omologata comes with upgrades from the Huracan GT3 race car but in slightly toned down form to pass the homologation for road use. Almost the entire body is made of carbon fiber and the power from the V10 engine is sent to the rear wheels.
The 10-cylinder mill generates a peak output of 630 horsepower and 417 pound-feet of torque. A seven-speed dual-clutch gearbox sends the power to the rear axle. The Huracan STO retails for $331,000 in the United States for the current model year. It has a limited production run and currently sits at the very top of the already impressive Huracan range.
The options list includes a lifting system that can raise the front axle by 45 mm, as well as the SC Pack and Travel Pack. The latter adds convenient features such as cup holders, travel nets, ashtray, and a 12-volt plug.
Lamborghini Huracán EVO
Base Price: $242,000
The rear-drive Lamborghini Huracan replaced the longstanding Gallardo in the line for the 2015 model year; this year it’s sold as the Huracan EVO and packs a 5.2-liter V10 engine that channels 630 horses to the pavement via all four wheels.
Options are likewise plentiful and pricey for the Huracan Evo Coupe. Upgraded 21-inch wheels go for between $2,000 and $6,600, depending on the version. Most available custom paint treatments will set you back $14,000, though there are a few priced at just below $10,000.
Upgrading the leather seats costs between $2,600 and $4,700. A lifting system that can raise the front end of the car by 45mm to help clear speed bumps and such is priced at $4,000. Brake calipers painted in specific colors adds between $1,400 and $2,400. Gold central locking is $1,400, while a black or body color “style package” is $2,000.
Auto-dimming side mirrors cost $1,100; if you want them in a different color it’s another $900, or if you want them with a pinstripe or the Italian flag it’s another $2,000. A specific hood costs $6,000, while a shiny black rear diffuser is $3,600.
There’s myriad other extra-cost trim items as well. A five-year maintenance package is arguably the best value here at $8,700.
Lamborghini Huracan EVO Spyder
Base Price: $268,000
Sharing its menacing good looks and speedy V10 engine with the Huracan EVO Coupe, the Spyder lets the sunshine in, provided it’s not raining, of course. Options on the base Huracan EVO Spyder are similar – and similarly expensive – as those available for the coupe, though exterior colors here are limited to black and white.
Lamborghini Huracan EVO RWD
Base Price: $200,000
As the name would indicate, this is a rear-drive version of the otherwise all-wheel drive Huracan meant to deliver a more “pure” driving experience at a somewhat lower cost. First released in the spring of 2020, it packs a naturally aspirated 5.2-liter V10 engine that generates 610 horsepower, along with other engineering tweaks and specific exterior alterations.
The options list appears to be shorter than with the AWD Evo, based on the Lamborghini website’s configurator, but it includes some of the basics like a smartphone interface with Apple CarPlay, cruise control, and assorted interior customization items.
A Life Style + Driver Pack bundles the front-end lifting system, an alarm, the smartphone interface, a transparent engine cover, ceramic brakes, adaptive magneto suspension, a cupholder and ashtray, and a choice of wheel designs. No word on option pricing, though.
Lamborghini Huracan EVO RWD Spyder
Base Price: $215,000
The Huracan EVO RWD Spyder is everything you love about the car above but with added air in the hair. It has the same naturally aspirated 5.2-liter V10 engine that generates 610 horsepower, along with other engineering tweaks and specific exterior alterations as found in the hardtop rear-wheel-drive version of the Huracan. If you compare it to the EVO Spyder, the RWD model has a different nose and a modified rear diffuser. The sprint to 60 miles per hour in this open-top supercar takes 3.3 seconds and the top speed is 201 mph.
Base Price: $225,000
New for 2019, the Lamborghini Urus sport-utility vehicle is a departure from the Sant’Agata Bolognese automaker’s sports car line, but it’s not the company’s first SUV. That distinction goes to the outrageous “Rambo Lambo” LM002 from the late 1980’s and early ‘90’s.
The Urus is arguably the brand’s only model that can legitimately be used as a daily driver, not to mention a soccer game carpooler. It’s powered by a 4.0-liter twin-turbo V8 that drives all four wheels with 650 galloping horses.
The automaker is currently working on new members to join the Urus family, including a plug-in hybrid model and a Urus EVO. Until these arrive, however, the super-SUV has a single engine option and for the 2022 model year, there are two special models listed below.
In about four years on the market, the Urus has been sold in more than 20,000 units, easily making it the most successful Lamborghini in history. With a facelift in the works and new powertrain options, there's no reason to believe any other model of the brand will be able to beat the Urus anytime soon.
Lamborghini Urus Pearl Capsule
Base Price: $246,700
The Pearl Capsule was introduced for the 2021 Urus as a customization package. It is significantly more expensive for the 2022 model year but covers the SUV in four layers of high-gloss, pearl-effect paint. Buyers can specify it in Giallo Inti yellow, Arancio Borealis orange, and Verde Mantis green. The package also includes gloss black accents for the roof, spoiler, rear diffuser, and bits of trim. It rides on 23-inch wheels in a mix of black and the body color. A matte gray finish covers the pair of dual tailpipes.
Inside, there's a two-tone mix of black and the body color of choice. The company accents the center of the seats with hexagon-shaped stitching. To trim the cabin, there's a mix of carbon fiber and black-anodized aluminum. As an option, customers can specify power-adjustable seats with perforated Alcantara upholstery.
Lamborghini Urus Graphite Capsule
Base Price: $249,400
The Urus Graphite Capsule is a more restrained take on the performance SUV. The main four exterior colors are only available in matt finish, allowing you to choose from Bianco Monocerus (white), Nero Noctis (black), Grigio Nimbus (slightly shinier grey), and Grigio Keres (basically grey). Choosing any of these colors gets the lower parts of the Urus matched in the same body color, covering the front, rear, and side sills.
Further enhancing the appearance are the accent colors where you can choose from Arancio Leonis (orange), Arancio Dryope (an orange that's closer to red), Giallo Taurus (yellow), and Verde Scandal (green, but relatively not scandalous). You will find these colors applied to the front splitter, door inserts, and rear spoiler. Last but not least, there's a set of 23-inch Taigete wheels which are exclusive to the Urus Graphite Capsule.
Lamborghini Aventador LP Ultimae
Base Price: $501,900
The Ultimae, as its name implies, is the final Aventador. The Coupe version will be limited to a production run of just 350 units and the supercar's swansong comes with many upgrades.
Its 6.5-liter V12 is the final non-electrified V12 to come from Lamborghini. In this application, the mill has been dialed to deliver 769 horsepower at 8,500 rpm, which makes it slightly more powerful than the SVJ. The torque figure, however, is identical - 531 pound-feet available from 6,750 rpm. The Ultimae tips the scales at only 1,550 kilograms (3,417 pounds).
Lamborghini already sold the very last Aventador Ultimae it intends to produce. The price was $1,603,125 but it didn't include just the car - Lamborghini partnered with artists Krista Kim and Steve Aoki, as well as the INVNT GROUP to bring an NFT with the supercar.
Lamborghini Aventador LP Ultimae Roadster
Base Price: $550,000
You guessed it - this is the open-top version of the final Aventador with a naturally aspirated V12 engine. Or, in different words, this is the ultimate, most powerful, and most hardcore roadster Lamborghini currently has. It is some $50,000 more expensive than the coupe with production limited to 250 units. Even though the supercar manufacturer has the Aventador Ultimae Roadster on its website and online configurator, all units have been sold already.
Lamborghini Aventador SVJ Coupe
Base Price: $515,000
The Aventador SVJ Coupe delivers higher levels of performance than the "base" Aventador S version, which is no longer listed on Lamborghini's US site for the 2022 model year. With a 770-horsepower mid-mounted engine, it's good for a 0-60 mph time in under three seconds. There’s only limited production, however, even for a Lamborghini, and there are no options listed for the SVJ.
Lamborghini Aventador SVJ Roadster
Base Price: $577,000
As with the coupe, an SVJ model is also available with added abilities, likewise with limited production.