Ferrari 599 GTB
Chris Harris and Ferrari had a stormy relationship. After Harris accused the brand of spinning things in favor of positive reviews, Ferrari decided to stop lending cars to Harris. But the curiosity to try a 599 GTB was so intense, Harris decided to buy the car directly.
The grand tourer is powered by a 6.0-liter V12 that produces 620 horsepower (462 kiloWatts) and 448 pound-feet (608 Newton-meters) of torque. The maximum speed is at 205 miles per hour (330 kilometers per hour) with an acceleration from 0 to 62 mph in 3.7 seconds.
One of the most iconic French cars ever: the humble Citroen 2CV. Despite its low power, the 2CV was part of Chris Harris' dream garage. His 1957 was an AZLM, different from the other 2CVs in the rear where the luggage compartment was equipped with a metal door and the top was smaller. The 0.4-liter engine delivers a mere 15 horsepower (11.1 kiloWatts), enough to run the 2CV up to 53 miles per hour (85 kilometers per hour).
Chris Harris also owned a Ferrari FF, which is an acronym for Ferrari Four, or Ferrari 4-seater and 4-wheel drive. It's the first car out of Maranello to have an all-wheel-drive system.
The engine is a 6.2-liter V12 with 660 hp (492 kW) and 504 lb-ft (683 Nm) of torque, positioned at the front with the gearbox and the differential placed at the rear to balance weights.
Land Rover Range Rover Classic
Of course, a garage won't be complete without a highly-capable off-roader like a classic Range Rover. It's a must for any garage out there, so how could Harris miss one, right?
Peugeot 205 Rallye
The Peugeot 205 Rallye is the hotter version of the small 205, but a cheaper alternative to the 205 GTi. Inside its bonnet is a small 1.3-liter with 103 horsepower. Doesn't sound a lot but considering the car's relegated weight and high-revving engine, its potential was tapped to conquer more expensive rivals.
BMW M3 E30 Evolution
The most iconic M3 ever produced from 1985 to 1992. Harris did not have a standard model but a Sport Evolution, produced by BMW to obtain consent to participate in international championships. Identified as EVO3, it is equipped with a 238-hp 2.46-liter engine. Aesthetically it differs from the other E30 M3s with its extended front grille, an adjustable splitter, and a more generous rear wing. In addition, the brake cooling ducts are installed in place of the fog lights.
BMW M5 E28
The BMW M5 E28 was the first "pumped" series of the high-performance sedan. The appearance is quite harmless but under its hood hides a 3.4-liter 286 hp (213 kW) and 259 lb-ft (340 Nm) of torque positioned longitudinally and with a double overhead camshaft.
The M5 E28 has a maximum speed is 152 miles per hour (245 kilometers per hour) and can accelerate from 0 to 62 miles per hour in 6.5 seconds. Only 2,241 examples were produced until 1988.
Ferrari 512 TR
Harris sure does love Ferraris, doesn't he? He has also owned a Ferrari 512 TR from 1992 – an evolution of the Testarossa but with a few aesthetic deviation and major interior and mechanical revamp.
The 422-hp (315-kW), 4.9-liter V12 allows the car to reach 195 miles per hour (314 kilometers per hour) and accelerate from 0 to 62 miles per hour in 4.8 seconds.
Porsche 911 GT3 RS 4.0
The 2011 Porsche 911 GT3 RS 4.0 is the latest evolution of the 997 GT3. The 4.0 flat-six produces 493 horsepower (368 kiloWatts) and 339 pound-feet (460 Newton-meters) of torque, for acceleration from 0 to 100 62 miles per hour in 3.5 seconds and a top speed of 193 miles per hour. Only 600 samples of the 911 GT3 RS 4.0 were produced.
Porsche 911 993 GT2
Another rarity on the list is the Porsche 911 GT2 – the racing version of the 993 Turbo. It was initially produced to obtain homologation for the GT2 championship. Only 57 units of the 911 GT2 have been produced, each has reached a million dollars in value.
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