If you have to ask what a Lamborghini costs, you probably can’t afford it. Nobody walks into a Lambo dealership hoping to negotiate an affordable price, but there's still curiosity about how much it would cost to own one, like if you win the lottery.
The Lamborghini lineup is in a transition phase. The brand no longer builds the Aventador, and the Revuelto isn't available yet. This leaves the Huracan and Urus in the lineup. However, a Huracan successor with a plug-in-hybrid powertrain launches in late 2024, according to company CEO Stefan Winkelmann.
Lean as it may be, we compiled pricing for Lamborghini’s 2023 lineup. This isn’t info you can get from the automaker's online configurator. Pricing for all the models includes the brand's mandatory destination fee and the gas-guzzler tax.
Lamborghini LP 610-2 Huracan Evo RWD Coupe
The Huracan Evo rear-wheel-drive coupe is the entry point into the model lineup. It has a version of the naturally aspirated 5.2-liter V10 making 602 horsepower and 413 pound-feet. A seven-speed dual-clutch gearbox sends the power to the rear wheels.
All Huracan models have a $3,695 destination fee and a $2,100 gas-guzzler tax fee.
Lamborghini LP 610-2 Huracan Evo RWD Spyder
The Huracan Evo rear-wheel-drive Spyder is everything you love about the car above but with added air in the hair. The electrically operated roof opens in 17 seconds at speeds of up to 31 mph. It has the same naturally aspirated 5.2-liter V10 engine that generates 602 horsepower.
Lamborghini LP 640-4 Huracan Evo Coupe
The all-wheel-drive version of the Huracan Evo Coupe is the next step up in the lineup. It makes a bit more power from the 5.2-liter V10 by pushing the output to 630 hp and 443 lb-ft. This setup lets the car reach 62 miles per hour in 2.9 seconds and provides a top speed over 202 mph.
Lamborghini LP 640-4 Huracan Evo Spyder
Sharing its menacing, good looks and powerful V10 engine with the Huracan Evo Coupe, the Spyder adds open-roof driving to the mix. Like the rear-drive variant, the top folds in 17 seconds at speeds up to 31 mph.
Lamborghini LP 640-2 Huracan Tecnica
"The car is really the perfect bridge between the standard EVO and the STO. The STO is purely for the track and the Evo is the daily use car," said Lamborghini Chief Technical Officer Rouven Mohr when the Tecnica debuted.
In this application, the naturally aspirated 5.2-liter V10 makes 630 hp and 417 lb-ft of torque. It sends all of the output to the rear wheels through a seven-speed dual-clutch gearbox.
Lamborghini LP 610-4 Huracan Sterrato
The Huracan Sterrato is Lamborghini's intriguing take on a rally-inspired supercar. Compared to the all-wheel-drive Evo, this variant has a 1.7-inch taller ride height. The track broadens by 1.2 inches in the front and 1.3 inches at the back. It rides on 19-inch wheels with Bridgestone Dueler AT002 all-terrain, run-flat tires that are specifically for the Sterrato. This tune of the 5.2-liter V10 makes 602 hp and 413 lb-ft.
Lamborghini LP 640-2 Huracan STO
The Huracan Super Trofeo Omologata (STO) is the range-topping version of the supercar. It weighs 95 pounds less than the Huracan Performante by using carbon fiber for more than 75 percent of the bodywork. This keeps the weight to a fairly lightweight 2,951 pounds. The powertrain is the same as the Tecnica where a naturally aspirated 5.2-liter V10 produces 630 hp and 417 lb-ft of torque. The power goes to the rear wheels through a seven-speed dual-clutch gearbox.
Lamborghini Urus S
The Urus S is the entry point into the brand's SUV range. It features a twin-turbo 4.0-liter V8 pumping out 666 hp and 627 lb-ft. This lets the model hit 62 mph in 3.5 seconds and reach a top speed of 190 mph
The Urus models have a $3,995 destination fee, and the S model is the only Lamborghini that's not subject to the gas guzzler tax.
Lamborghini Urus Performante
If you're looking for an even hotter Urus, then there's the Performante. It makes the same 666 hp and 627 lb-ft as the S. However, this one weighs 107 pounds less than the lesser trim level. Other upgrades include an Akrapovic exhaust and carbon-fiber bodywork on places like the diffuser and lower rear bumper. This helps the SUV hit 62 mph in 3.3 seconds, and the top speed is 193 mph.
The gas-guzzler tax for the Performante is $1,300.
Lamborghini Aventador Ultimae
Price: $1.6 million (For The Last One)
The Aventador is no longer in production. The Ultimae was the final iteration with a limited run of 350 coupes and 250 convertibles. The company delivered the final one in November 2022, and it sold for a staggering $1.6 million.
Lamborghini Countach LPI 800-4
Price: $2.6 Million (est.)
Lamborghini revived the Countach in 2021 as a retro-modern supercar that harkens back to the iconic original. The brand limited production to 112 units, and they sold out within a week of the unveiling.
In an eye toward's Lamborghini's future electrification, the new Countach has a naturally aspirated 6.5-liter V12 with assistance from a supercapacitor. In total, this setup is good for 803 hp and can reach 60 mph in 2.8 seconds.
Lamborghini Sian FKP 37
Price: $3.6 Million
The Sian FKP 37's name pays tribute to former Volkswagen Group chairman Ferdinand Karl Piëch and his birth year of 1937. It features a 6.5-liter V12 with mild-hybrid assistance that provides a total of 819 hp. Lamborghini limited production to just 63 units.
Lamborghini Sian Roadster
Price: $3.8 Million
How Much Does A Lamborghini Cost?
- Lamborghini LP 610-2 Huracan Evo RWD Coupe - $219,392
- Lamborghini LP 610-2 Huracan Evo RWD Spyder - $240,666
- Lamborghini LP 640-4 Huracan Evo Coupe - $272,522
- Lamborghini LP 640-4 Huracan Evo Spyder - $299,171
- Lamborghini LP 640-2 Huracan Tecnica - $244,795
- Lamborghini LP 610-4 Huracan Sterrato - $278,972
- Lamborghini LP 640-2 Huracan STO - $340,190
- Lamborghini Urus S - $233,263
- Lamborghini Urus Performante - $265,971
- Lamborghini Aventador Ultimae - $1.6 Million (For Final Example)
- Lamborghini Countach LPI 800-4 - $2.6 Million (est.)
- Lamborghini Sian FKP 37 - $3.6 Million
- Lamborghini Sian Roadster - $3.8 Million