Ferraris are as much rolling works of art as they are automobiles. Unfortunately, they're also priced like exquisite museum pieces, with the least-expensive model still reaching well beyond $200,000. And that’s before adding astronomically expensive options. Buyers can customize cars to suit individual tastes, from colors and options, to intricate styling cues that are often highlighted with a plethora of carbon fiber appointments.
Though the brand’s exceedingly affluent buyers are hardly price-sensitive, the rest of us who are forced to stare from behind the velvet ropes would like to know what it takes to drive a Maranello-made model off the lot, you know, just in case. To that end, we did some digging and compiled pricing for Ferrari’s current 2023 lineup.
From the stylish but still relatively attainable Roma to the rare and ultra-expensive Daytona SP3, here’s how much you’d have to spend to splurge on your favorite Ferrari model.
Don't call the Roma an entry-level Ferrari. Debuting for the 2021 model year, the handsome 2+2 grand tourer offers up 612 hp courtesy of its twin-turbocharged 3.9-liter V8 mounted in front of the driver. It turns just the rear wheels, and when traction allows, it can sprint to 60 mph in approximately 3.4 seconds. It even has an ostentatious key fob. So if your budget calls for a new Ferrari under a quarter of a million dollars, the Roma is one of your last options.
It's true, the lovely Portofino M is being discontinued after the 2023 model year in place of the Roma Spider. That said, if you can still find one for sale, this droptop delivers 612 hp and 561 lb-ft, pushing it to 60 mph in just 3.5 seconds and on to a top speed of over 200. The Portofino is the second most affordable Ferrari at just over $241,000.
With the Portofino M hardtop convertible ending production in 2023, the Roma Spider will become the least expensive open-air Ferrari. It will also be the only roofless model available under $300,000 once the Portofino says its goodbyes. It shares its 612-hp twin-turbocharged 3.9-liter V8 with the Roma coupe, driving the rear wheels through an eight-speed dual-clutch gearbox. Pricing for the Roma Spider starts at $272,970.
With Ferrari officially discontinuing the F8 Tributo coupe in the US, the Spider is the lone F8 option for shoppers in 2023 (although it too is on the way out). The drop-top features a mid-mounted 3.9-liter V8 engine that sends 710 hp and 568 pound-feet of torque to the rear wheels. If you want one, it will cost you at least $319,000.
Ferrari 296 GTB
The first six-cylinder Ferrari in nearly half a century is the beautiful 296 GTB. It pairs a twin-turbocharged 3.0-liter V6 engine with a 7.5-kilowatt-hour battery pack and a single electric motor for a combined output of 818 hp and 546 lb-ft of torque. The 296 can even drive up to 15 miles on battery power alone. Of course, all that hybrid power doesn't come cheap; the 296 GTB starts at $333,255.
The same beautiful design and robust hybrid is available on the 296 GTS – only now with less roof. The drop-top version of the 296 packs the same twin-turbocharged 3.0-liter hybrid V6 good for 818 hp and 546 lb-ft, but with the added benefit of a retractable hardtop that opens and closes automatically in just 14 seconds. You will have to pay a bit extra for the fancier roof, though; the 296 GTS costs $366,139.
The first SUV from Ferrari is also among the fastest SUVs in the world. It decidedly emphasizes the sport aspect versus utility, but this is still a four-seater with all-wheel drive and space in the back for cargo. It also packs a monstrous 6.5-liter naturally aspirated V12 making 715 hp, and though it’s nearly $400,000, it’s actually the least-expensive V12 Ferrari you can get.
The 812 GTS is the last of the front-engined, V12-powered Ferrari sports cars (if you don’t count the Purosangue), and its price reflects that. Starting at just a smidge over $424,000 for the 2023 model year, the 812 GTS is one of the priciest cars in the range, but it packs a wallop with 789 hp from a 6.5-liter engine, which gets it to 60 miles per hour in just 2.7 seconds. Only the SF90 is pricier and more powerful.
We wouldn’t go so far as to call the SF90 Stradale a "halo" car – especially considering what’s coming. But with a twin-turbocharged 4.0-liter engine aided by three electric motors, its 986 hp and 590 lb-ft of torque puts the SF90 squarely in hypercar territory. Ferrari quotes a 0-60 time of 2.5 seconds for the Stradale – but independent tests suggest it could be even quicker. Of course, if you want all this power and performance, it will cost you a pretty penny. The SF90 Stradale is $519,000.
Ferrari SF90 Spider
The most powerful and most expensive Ferrari in the mainstream lineup for 2023 is the SF90 Spider. Mechanically identical to its fixed-roof counterpart, the Spider pairs a twin-turbocharged 4.0-liter V8 engine with three electric motors for a total combined output of 986 hp and 590 lb-ft, propelling it to 60 in just 2.5 seconds and onto a top speed of 211 mph.
Price: $670,000 (est.)
Even if you had the cash, you wouldn’t be able to walk into your local Ferrari dealership and drive home in the limited 812 Competizione A. Ferrari built just 312 units worldwide for the 2022 model year, each one packing an 830 hp V12 that peaked at 9,250 rpm. It goes down in history as the highest-revving Ferrari road car ever built. As far as price is concerned, Ferrari never released official pricing details for the US, but the Competizione reportedly cost €578,000 in Europe and around $670,000 in the US.
Price: $1.7 Million (est.)
Unless you’re willing to spend an unreasonable amount of money on the secondhand market (like, well north of $3 million), you missed the window to purchase a Ferrari Monza SP1 or SP2. These two limited Special Series cars were introduced in 2018, both with a 6.5-liter V12 engine making 809 hp and top speeds of over 186 mph. Regardless of whether you wanted one seat (SP1) or two (SP2), each car cost an estimated $1.7 million when new.
Ferrari Daytona SP3
Price: $2.3 Million
As far as Ferrari Special Series models go, the latest Daytona SP3 certainly lives up to its namesake. Packing the same 6.5-liter V12 from the 812 Competizione, the Daytona SP3 has 828 hp and 514 lb-ft, making this the most powerful non-hybrid engine the company has ever built. Paired to a seven-speed gearbox, it takes just 2.9 seconds for the SP3 to hit 62 mph. Want one? If they aren’t already all sold out, the Daytona SP3 costs a cool $2.3 million.
How Much Does A Ferrari Cost?
- Ferrari Roma - $238,360
- Ferrari Portofino M - $241,103
- Ferrari Roma Spider - $272,970
- Ferrari F8 Spider - $319,342
- Ferrari 296 GTB - $333,255
- Ferrari 296 GTS - $366,139
- Ferrari Purosangue - $393,350
- Ferrari 812 GTS - $424,817
- Ferrari SF90 Stradale - $519,816
- Ferrari SF90 Spider - $570,445
- Ferrari 812 Competizione A - $670,000 (est.)
- Ferrari Monza SP1 / SP2 - $1.7 Million (est.)
- Ferrari Daytona SP3 - $2.3 Million