Orders have closed for the Huracan ahead of the cessation of production.
Lamborghini has announced that the Huracan Evo and Huracan Evo Spyder are officially sold out, with the remaining production capacity already spoken for. The Italian automaker quietly slipped the news into a press release about first-quarter sales performance, and the information will almost certainly disappoint fans of the brand.
The Huracan will likely be the very last supercar to leave Sant'Agata Bolognese without an electrified engine. Earlier this year, the automaker revealed the Revuelto, a successor to the Aventador, which features an electrified V12 engine.
While the automaker hasn't confirmed what will power the forthcoming Huracan replacement, rumors suggest the newcomer will debut with a plug-in hybrid V8 engine, which means the iconic V10 engine may be put out to pasture. The company has already confirmed that, from 2024, all new Lamborghinis will be electrified in one way or another.
If you haven't already placed an order for the Huracan (or any Lamborghini, for that matter), don't hold out any hopes. The automaker has said that its order bank almost covers the entire production run for 2024.
First revealed in 2014, the Huracan has enjoyed a lengthy production run. During that time, it spawned several special editions, the most recent being the Sterrato. Aimed directly at the 911 Dakar, this off-roading supercar is an incredible creation and a true reminder that Lamborghini isn't afraid of being the wild child of the automotive industry.
Given that Lamborghini has said the Sterrato will be the last non-hybrid supercar, we're guessing the automaker won't be building any unique variants of the Huracan. We happen to know that the Sterrato is not limited by choice. It's only limited production because that's all the capacity Lamborghini had left before changing the assembly lines for Huracan's successor.
The new raging bull is expected to use a twin-turbo V8 with plug-in hybrid assistance. Sources suggest the engine will be capable of revving up to 10,000 rpm, which should prove delightful for the ears. The turbos, however, are expected to only kick in at around 7,000 rpm, which should provide a unique driving experience.
Based on this, it's safe to assume the Huracan replacement won't use the twin-turbo V8 employed by the Urus and several other high-performance cars from the Volkswagen Group. It will likely have more in common with the hybrid twin-turbo V8 Lamborghini is building for Le Mans 2024.
The replacement model will almost certainly be as successful as the Huracan, contributing to Lamborghini's strong sales. In the first quarter of 2023, the brand shifted 2,623 cars, making it the company's best-ever first quarter.
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