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Wednesday, March 30, 2011

Abarth 695 Tributo Ferrari at Geneva

Earlier this month, at the Geneva Motor Show, Abarth displayed two new colors for the Abarth 695 “Tributo Ferrari”. The colors, Abu Dhabi Blue and Titanium Grey, join the yellow - Giallo Modena and traditional Ferrari red- Rosso Corso.

Below is the press release and video from the show:

The Abarth 695 “Tributo Ferrari” is in the spotlight - on display for the first time with Abu Dhabi Blue and Titanium Grey livery - the fastest and highest performing road-going 500 ever, arising out of joint
venture between Abarth and Ferrari, based on shared values that include a passion for performance, a racing soul, attention to detail and Italian style.

Over the last two years, both brands have worked even more closely together, which has led to the development of the Abarth 695 Tributo Ferrari, an exclusive car that on the one hand allows Abarth to expand its range, thus entering the luxury sports car segment, and on the other offers Ferrari customers a small, lively car for all mobility requirements, including practical and urban mobility.

This numbered and limited special series has been marketed from July and has already notched up more than 1000 orders; more than half of which are from countries such as United Kingdom, France, Germany and Japan.


Check out the following for more info:

Abarth 695 Tributo Ferrari website

Read more about the Abarth 695 Tributo Ferrari here

Abarth 695 Tributo Ferrari photo gallery

Fiat Group Press


Anonymous said...

Just please give us some info on the US release of the Abarth! It's killing me!

Anonymous said...

Love that Adu-dhabi blue!

Anonymous said...

I attended the Denveer Auto Show this weekend to see the Fiat 500. Unfortunately, I was unable to test drive it. Both cars on exhibit were the sport model. The low headroom in the back seat is definately an issue for someone 6' tall. I have questions that could not be answered: how is the car in snow? is the front high enough off the ground to prevent scraping on those rectangular concrete stops at the end of parking spaces? how is it at climbing Colorado mountain highways?