This low-mileage Murcielago SV is one of the only 28 units made with a right-hand-drive layout.

The former top dog (bull, in this case) from Sant’Agata Bolognese was made in just 186 units, but only 28 cars had the steering wheel on the right side. One of the RHD cars made by Lamborghini is now up for grabs at U.K.-based Super Veloce Racing and it’s available for £325,500 (about $430,300 / $383,000), so it’s more expensive than a standard Aventador ($402,995).  

According to the supercar dealer, we’re dealing with chassis #002 and it’s one of the first Murcielagos built in Superveloce specification. The raging bull is a 2009 model year and comes with a striking Giallo yellow paint scheme combined with a black look for the aggressive diffuser and the massive rear wing. It comes with pretty much all the bells and whistles available at that time, including the full carbon fiber package and the “Aeropack Wing” to boost downforce and basically glue the supercar to the road.

Driven for a mere 15,646 miles (25,179 kilometers), the Murcielago SV was ordered with a black Alcantara interior cabin contrasted by the yellow stitching applied onto the headliner, floor, and seats to mimic the body’s color combo. SVR says the car has been fully serviced throughout its entire life at official Lamborghini service centers, so it should be in top-notch mechanical condition.

2009 Lamborghini Murcielago SV Coupe

It was the quickest and most powerful production Lamborghini ever at that time thanks to its mighty 6.5-liter V12 naturally-aspirated engine pushing out 661 horsepower (493 kilowatts) and 490 pound-feet (660 Newton-meters) of torque. Delivered to the road via a six-speed, semi-automatic gearbox, the bull power is enough to help the Murcielago SV rocket to 62 mph (100 kph) in only 3.2 seconds and top out at 212 mph (342 kph) with the standard-fit rear spoiler. However, this particular car has the aforementioned optional Aeropack Wing lowering the maximum velocity to 209 mph (337 kph), not that a minor decrease in top speed really matters.

Source: Super Veloce Racing

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