Although a ten-figure sum of cash is no guarantee you'd be chosen to own one of these.
When supercars like the Ferrari 488 GTB make an initial splash, all you can hear are raving journalists and new owners talking about the car's positive attributes and sharing pictures and videos around the web. Ferrari invites motoring press from around the world to delve into these cars and share them to drum up fascination and proud new owners are more than happy to make sure the entire world knows what's sitting in their garages, but there's a select kind of supercar that never gets this attention.
That would be rare limited edition models from the likes of Lamborghini, Aston Martin, Ferrari, and Pagani, the type that never see production numbers go higher than the double digits. These cars never get much attention from journalists either because automakers don't need reporters to help them sell these cars.
And besides, leaving some parts of the car to the imagination is part of the process of creating exclusivity. Even the owners of these cars are in on the plan of restricting access to the outside world, but only because they're so accustomed to owning garages full of supercars that they know something like a Centenario would attract more unwanted attention, so they stay off social media and the car club meet ups for the most part. Thankfully MotorWeek found a way to get around this moratorium and get behind the wheel of one of only 20 Lamborghini Huracan-based Centenario Coupes and take it for a spin in order to show us what it's like. You don't want to miss this because it may never happen again.