Turin Auto Show

The Turin Motor Show (Italian: Salone dell'Automobile di Torino) was an auto show held annually in Turin, Italy. The first official show took place between 21 and 24 April 1900, at the Castle of Valentino, becoming a permanent fixture in Turin from 1938 having shared it with Milan and Rome until that time. From 1972, the show was held biannually and in 1984, it moved into Fiat's shuttered Lingotto factory.[1]

The event was last held in Turin in June 2000, and cancelled from 2002, resulting in the Bologna Motor Show taking over the role of Italy's International Motor Show. Since 2015, Turin again now holds a Motor Show, albeit as an open air festival to keep exhibitors' costs down[2] and provide free access to the public. It is held in the precinct of the Parco del Valentino.

Turin Auto Show
StatusActive
GenreAuto show
FrequencyAnnual
Country Italy
Years active1900–2000
2015–present
Inaugurated21 April 1900
Next event17 June 2020 – 21 June 2020
Attendance350.000 (2015)
650.000 (2016)
700.000 (2017)
Websitehttp://www.parcovalentino.com/salone-auto-torino

Major vehicle introductions

1900s

1902

1904

  • Motoruota Garavaglia

1906

  • Aquila Italiana Cappa

1907

1908

1910s

1913

1919

1920s

1923

1925

1940s

1947

  • Grand Prix racing car prototype designed by Porsche[3]

1948

1949

1950s

1950

1951

1952

1953

1954

The 1954 36th Salone dell'Automobile was inaugurated by Italian President Luigi Einaudi on 21 April[4] and closed on 2 May. The exhibitors were 450 from 11 countries, including 66 car manufacturers and 22 coachbuilders.[5]

1955

1956

Fiat 1900 B Granluce - Legend Cars 2015 - front
Fiat 1900 B Granluce

Italian President Giovanni Gronchi, escorted by a troop of Corazzieri, inaugurated the 38th Salone Internazionale dell'Automobile on 21 April 1956.[8] The motor show closed on 2 May.[9] The exhibitors were 450 from 13 countries, including 64 car manufacturers, 35 truck and bus manufacturers, and 18 coachbuilders.[9]

1957

1958

1959

1959 Maserati 5000 GT fl
Maserati 5000 GT "Shah of Persia"

The 1959 41st Salone dell'Automobile was inaugurated by President of the Italian Republic Giovanni Gronchi on 31 October and closed on 11 November.[14] There were 490 exhibitors from 12 countries, including 65 car manufacturers.[15]

  • BMW 3200 Michelotti Vignale
  • Ghia Selene[16]

1960s

1960

1962

1963

Ghia-Fiat G230S
Ghia-Fiat G230S

The 1963 45th Salone dell'Automobile was inaugurated by Italian President Antonio Segni on 30 October and closed on 10 November.[17] The exhibitors were 524 from 13 countries, including 72 car manufacturers and 21 coachbuilders.[18]

1965

1966

1967

The 49th Salone dell'Automobile was held between 1 and 12 November 1967. It saw the presence of 580 exhibitors from 15 countries, including 70 car manufacturers and 13 coachbuilders.[21]

1968

Fiat 124 S front view
Fiat 124 Special

The 50th Salone dell'Automobile was held between 30 October and 10 November 1968; there were 496 exhibitors from 14 countries, including 73 car manufacturers and 13 coachbuilders.[22]

1969

MHV Alfa Romeo Junior Zagato 1300 1971 01
Alfa Romeo Junior Z

The 51st Salone dell'Automobile was held between 29 October and 9 November 1969; the exhibitors were 550 from 14 countries, including 64 car manufacturers and 14 coachbuilders.[27]

1970s

1970

The 52nd Salone dell'Automobile was held between 28 October and 8 November 1970; the exhibitors were 540 from 15 countries, including 71 car manufacturers and 14 coachbuilders.[31]

1971

Lancia Stratos HF Prototipo
Lancia Stratos HF prototype
FIat 128 Coupe
Fiat 128 Sport Coupé

The 53rd Salone dell'Automobile was held between 3 and 14 November 1971; the exhibitors were 540 from 11 countries, including 64 car manufacturers and 15 coachbuilders.[36]

1972

1974

1975

1976

1977

1978

1980s

1980

1982

1984

1986

1988

1990–2000

1990

This 63rd Turin Motor Show coincided with Italy hosting the 1990 FIFA World Cup (Italia 90) hence the presentation by Fiat of limited edition models related to that international event.

1992

Production cars

1994

1996

1998

The 67th Turin Motor Show was held from 24 April to 3 May.

2000

The 68th Turin Motor Show held in June 2000 was the last edition, as in 2002, the event was cancelled and never held again. The change in date was to avoid clashing with the Geneva Motor Show.[53] The show first requested for a June date in March 1998.

2015–2019

2015

From 2015, the Turin Motor Show returned, however no longer based on a large and costly static exhibition format. Instead, it became a free public festival, held at the historical Parco del Valentino, and featured demonstrations along the route used for various motorsport grands prix between 1935 and 1954.[56][57]

2016

  • Mazzanti Evantra Millecavalli
  • Mole Valentino
  • Frangivento Asfanè,
  • Model 5 Genesi
  • Mole Luce

2017

2018

Umberto Palermo Alfa Romeo 4C Mole Costruzione Artigianale 001

2019

References

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  3. ^ Brockhaus Infothek: Porsche - eine Erfolgsgeschichte
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  5. ^ "Le meraviglie del mondo al 36° Salone dell'Auto". Stampa Sera (in Italian). 20 April 1954. p. 5. Retrieved 25 May 2015.
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  7. ^ "Velocità, eleganza, la Fiat al Salone di Torino". La Stampa. 28 April 1954. p. 8. Retrieved 18 February 2017.
  8. ^ "La visita del Presidente agli stands di Torino Esposizioni". Stampa Sera (in Italian). 21 April 1956. p. 2. Retrieved 13 July 2015.
  9. ^ a b "Numerose e interessanti le novità del Salone internazionale dell'Auto". La Stampa (in Italian). 19 April 1956. p. 2. Retrieved 13 July 2015.
  10. ^ a b Farinelli, Aldo (21 April 1956). "Un completo panorama del progresso tecnico". La Stampa (in Italian). p. 5. Retrieved 13 July 2015.
  11. ^ a b Farinelli, Aldo (22 April 1956). "Una splendida serie di auto italiane". La Stampa (in Italian). p. 7. Retrieved 13 July 2015.
  12. ^ a b c "Diciannove automobili presentate in prima mondiale al Valentino" [Nineteen car world premieres at Valentino]. La Stampa (in Italian). 29 October 1957. p. 2. Retrieved 30 March 2015.
  13. ^ Car Styling. "1957 Ferrari 4.9 Superfast (Pininfarina)". Retrieved 15 March 2015.
  14. ^ "Taccuino del Salone". La Stampa (in Italian). 31 October 1959. p. 2. Retrieved 14 April 2015.
  15. ^ "Una trentina di nuovi modelli presentati al Salone dell'Auto". La Stampa (in Italian). 28 October 1959. p. 2. Retrieved 14 April 2015.
  16. ^ a b "Novità e tendenze costruttive dei Salone dell'Automobile". La Stampa (in Italian). 31 October 1959. p. 5. Retrieved 14 April 2015.
  17. ^ "Il Salone dell'Automobile ospiterà 524 espositori". La Stampa (in Italian). 19 October 1963. p. 4. Retrieved 19 April 2015.
  18. ^ "Il salone in cifre". Stampa Sera (in Italian). 29 October 1963. p. 5. Retrieved 19 April 2015.
  19. ^ a b "Novità e prezzi". La Stampa (in Italian). 30 October 1963. p. 5. Retrieved 19 April 2015.
  20. ^ Classic Driver (14 April 2007). "Händlerportrait: BMC MotorClassic GmbH". Retrieved 15 March 2015.
  21. ^ "Questo è il Salone". Stampa Sera (in Italian). 1 November 1967. p. 3. Retrieved 30 March 2015.
  22. ^ "Panorama mondiale dell'auto". Stampa Sera (in Italian). 31 October 1968. p. 4. Retrieved 14 April 2015.
  23. ^ "Quattro nuove Fulvia per il salone di Torino". La Stampa (in Italian). 26 October 1968. p. 12. Retrieved 14 April 2015.
  24. ^ a b c Fenu, Michele (31 October 1968). "Un "city-taxi" e un coupé novità Fiat e Autobianchi". La Stampa (in Italian). p. 5. Retrieved 14 April 2015.
  25. ^ a b c d e Fenu, Michele (29 October 1968). "Molte le novità fra i carrozzieri". La Stampa (in Italian). p. 9. Retrieved 14 April 2015.
  26. ^ "Manta". italdesign.it. Italdesign Giugiaro. Retrieved 14 April 2015.
  27. ^ "Il ministro dell'Industria inaugura il Salone internazionale dell'auto". La Stampa (in Italian). 29 October 1969. p. 4. Retrieved 7 February 2016.
  28. ^ "I nuovi modelli esposti a Torino". La Stampa (in Italian). 29 October 1969. p. I. Retrieved 7 February 2016.
  29. ^ a b c d e f "L'evoluzione nello stile e nella forma delle carrozzerie". La Stampa (in Italian). 5 November 1969. p. IV. Retrieved 7 February 2016.
  30. ^ a b c Fenu, Michele (30 October 1969). "Le originali soluzioni dei carrozzieri—C'è persino il cruscotto a soffietto". La Stampa (in Italian). p. 9. Retrieved 7 February 2016.
  31. ^ "Espositori di 15 paesi". La Stampa (in Italian). 24 October 1970. p. 17. Retrieved 28 May 2015.
  32. ^ Fenu, Michele (28 October 1970). "Tre anteprime mondiali al Salone". La Stampa (in Italian). p. 6. Retrieved 28 May 2015.
  33. ^ "Tapiro". italdesign.it. Retrieved 28 May 2015.
  34. ^ "Carrozzieri, il futuro è vicino". La Stampa (in Italian). 30 October 1970. p. 31. Retrieved 28 May 2015.
  35. ^ "La scoperta del "cuneo"" [The discovery of the "wedge"]. Autosprint (in Italian). Bologna: Conti Editore. 1970 (45): 8–10. 9 November 1970.
  36. ^ "Il presidente del Consiglio aprirà domani il Salone dell Automobile". La Stampa (in Italian). 2 November 1971. p. 4. Retrieved 7 February 2016.
  37. ^ Fenu, Michele (3 November 1971). "Anteprime mondiali al Salone". La Stampa (in Italian). p. I. Retrieved 7 February 2016.
  38. ^ "2491GT 61/jul/13, Ferrari 250 GT SWB California Spyder, LHD". barchetta.cc. Retrieved 7 February 2016.
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  40. ^ Chiavegato, Cristiano (10 November 1971). "Le FIAT 127 diverse". Stampa Sera (in Italian). p. 8. Retrieved 7 February 2016.
  41. ^ Büschi, Hans-Ulrich, ed. (5 March 1987). Automobil Revue 1987 (in German and French). 82. Berne, Switzerland: Hallwag AG. p. 327. ISBN 3-444-00458-3.
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  43. ^ "The development of Alfa's 916 GTV & Spider". The Thinker's Garage.
  44. ^ a b V. B. (23 April 1988). "Le piccole grandi sorprese". La Repubblica (in Italian). Retrieved 7 April 2015.
  45. ^ Abrate, Piero (23 April 1988). "Tra fantasia e realtà". Stampa Sera (in Italian). Retrieved 14 March 2015.
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  47. ^ "FIAT Cinquecento Fionda". allcarindex.com.
  48. ^ "Fiat Cinquecento Rush". allcarindex.com.
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  50. ^ "Concept Car of the Week: Italdesign Columbus (1992)". Car Design News. Archived from the original on 2014-02-02.
  51. ^ G. M. (21 April 1994). "Quattroporte per sognare". La Stampa (in Italian). p. 35. Retrieved 5 April 2015.
  52. ^ "1994 Turin Motorshow". carstyling.ru.
  53. ^ "Turin asks for June date". Automotive News. 16 March 1998. Retrieved 16 August 2014.
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  58. ^ "037hybrid-polito". 037hybrid-polito. Politecnico di Torino. Retrieved 5 September 2017.
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Alfa Romeo BAT

The Alfa Romeo BAT is an Italian concept car. The car originated from a joint collaboration project between Alfa Romeo and the Italian design house Bertone that began in 1953. Three cars were built: the BAT 5 in 1953, the BAT 7 in 1954, and finally the BAT 9 in 1955. All three cars were designed by Franco Scaglione.

Alfa Romeo Eagle

The Alfa Romeo Eagle is a concept car built by Pininfarina. The car debuted at the Turin Auto Show in 1975.

Arnolt

SH Arnolt Inc. of Chicago and Warsaw, Indiana sold four different manufacturer's cars with Bertone bodies during the period 1953 to 1968.

Stanley H. "Wacky" Arnolt was a Chicago industrialist, who began importing foreign cars in the 1950s to the United States. Though sold as American cars, the cars were true hybrids, with British mechanicals, Italian bodywork, and U.S. sales and distribution, as well as in some cases final assembly and body work. SH Arnolt Inc. was a licensed automobile manufacturer in the State of Illinois.

A fortuitous meeting with Bertone at the Turin Auto Show in 1952 resulted in four collaborative efforts between Arnolt and Bertone.

Bertone Genesis

The Bertone Genesis or sometimes referred to as the Lamborghini Genesis was a Bertone designed concept car using Lamborghini parts. It was first displayed to the public at the 1988 Turin Auto Show.The Genesis is a five-door minivan and features gull-wing doors in the front and sliding doors at the back. It was powered by the same 455 bhp (339 kW) 5.2 L V12 engine found in the Lamborghini Countach Quattrovalvole, mated to a 3 speed TorqueFlite automatic transmission sending power to the rear wheels. The Genesis was significantly slower than the Countach though, with a weight of around 1,800 kg (3,968 lb) combined with the shorter gear ratios from the Chrysler 3-speed transmission. While the LM002 had recently finished production, freeing up potential assembly space for the Genesis, or a vehicle like it, it was never really intended to go beyond the show car design study.

Di Blasi Industriale

Di Blasi Industriale is an Italian manufacturer of folding bicycles, tricycles, and mopeds, based in Francofonte, Sicily. The company's products are suitable for being transported by car, boat, or airplane, and are designed and manufactured entirely in-house.

Ferrari 375 MM

See Ferrari 375 F1 for the 375 used in Formula 1 racing, and 375 America, a GT carFerrari 375 MM, was a race car produced by Ferrari in 1953 and 1954. It was named "375" for the per-cylinder displacement in the 4.5 L V12 engine, and the "MM" stood for the Mille Miglia race. The engine was based on its Ferrari 375 F1 counterpart, but with shorter stroke and bigger bore. The first prototype was a Vignale Spyder and three next cars were Pinin Farina Berlinettas, all converted from Ferrari 340 MM. Perhaps the most known 375 MM is the "Ingrid Bergman" version, commissioned in 1954 by director Roberto Rossellini for his wife, actress Ingrid Bergman. The Bergman 375 MM was subsequently bought and restored by the Microsoft executive Jon Shirley and the restoration specialist Butch Dennison. It later became the first postwar Ferrari to win Best of Show at the Pebble Beach Concours d'Elegance. Although intended for Mille Miglia, 375 MM was also raced with limited success in Carrera Panamericana, scoring fourth place in 1953 and finishing second in 1954. In total 26 units were made, including four converted from 340 MM.

Fiat 124 Sport Spider

The Fiat 124 Sport Spider is a convertible sports car marketed by Fiat for model years 1966-1985. Designed by and manufactured at the Italian carrozzeria Pininfarina factory, the monocoque, front-engine, rear drive Sport Spider debuted at the November 1966 Turin Auto Show with styling by Tom Tjaarda.

Fiat later marketed the car as the Spider 2000 (1979-1982). After being retired by FIAT, Pininfarina continued the production of the model under his own brand as Pininfarina Spider Azzura for the North American market and Pininfarina Spidereuropa for the European market for three more years, from 1983 until 1985.Honoring its legacy, in 2015 a successor of the Fiat 124 Spider was presented at the LA Auto Show.

Fiat 126

The Fiat 126 (Type 126) is a rear-engined, small economy or city car, introduced in October 1972 at the Turin Auto Show as a replacement for the Fiat 500. The majority of 126s were produced in Bielsko-Biała, Poland, as the Polski Fiat 126p, where production continued until year 2000. In many markets Fiat stopped sales of the 126 in 1993 in favour of their new front-engined Cinquecento. At a vehicle length of 3.05 metres, the Fiat 126 is almost exactly the same size as the original British Mini, and although it came to market 14 years later, production ended in the same year (2000), and its total sales of almost 4.7 million units were in close range of the Mini's 5.4 million. In Poland the car became a cultural icon and earned the nickname Maluch, meaning "The Little One" or "Toddler".

LMX Sirex

The LMX Sirex (also sold as Sirex LMS) was an Italian 2-door, 2-seater sports car. The car was the only model produced by LMX Automobile S.R.L. (Linea Moderna Executive), a company founded by Michel Liprandi and Giovanni Mandelli. The body of the LMX Sirex was designed by Franco Scaglione. The LMX Sirex was introduced during the 1968 Turin Auto Show. However, as Liprandi and Mandelli could not afford an official stand, the car was shown outside the exhibition hall.The car used a 2.3 L V6 Ford Taunus engine, although customers could also choose a different engine if they wished. Convertible and coupé bodywork were available, and the car was built on a central backbone chassis. LMX produced just fifty cars between 1968 and 1973, and another company, SAMAS, built a further twenty after LMX ceased production.

Lamborghini 350GTV

The Lamborghini 350 GTV was a Lamborghini prototype and forerunner of its first production model, the 350 GT, presented to the public at the 1963 Turin Auto Show.

Lamborghini 350 GT

The Lamborghini 350 GT was a grand tourer manufactured by Lamborghini between 1964 and 1966. It was the first production vehicle produced by Lamborghini. The 350 GT was based on the earlier Lamborghini 350 GTV and was equipped with a 3.5 liter V12 engine and a 2-door coupé body by Carrozzeria Touring. The 350 GT debuted at the March 1964 Geneva Motor Show and production began the following May. The success of this model ensured the company's survival, establishing it as a viable competitor with rival manufacturer Ferrari.

Lamborghini Bravo

The Lamborghini Bravo was a concept car designed by Marcello Gandini at Bertone for Lamborghini. It was first presented in 1974 at the Turin Auto Show.

The Bravo was designed to showcase ideas for a replacement to the Urraco. The completely working prototype featured a 3L 300 hp (224 kW) V8 that powered the rear wheels, and underwent nearly 168,000 miles (270,000 km) of testing before it was placed in the Bertone museum. It was never put into production, but many styling features were inspired by the Countach, including the angular features and the window arrangement, but the interior was never more than what was barely necessary to operate the vehicle.

In 1987 it was considered for production as a companion car to the Bertone built Fiat X1/9. That "Project 1" was, however, ended when Fiat stopped the production of the 1.5L SOHC engine and rear-mounted 5-speed trans-axle.Car chassis number "46 01" (originally painted gold, repainted white) was sold in auction at Villa d'Este (Italy) on 21 May 2011, for the highest bidder of €588,000. Prior being offered at the auction the Bravo was the only car from the Bertone Museum that was "refreshed". Car chassis number "46 02" (painted green) was crash tested in 1976.

Lamborghini Flying Star II

The Lamborghini Flying Star II (also named Lamborghini 400 GT Flying Star II) was a prototype concept car built by Carrozzeria Touring in 1966 on a Lamborghini front engine chassis. It debuted at the 1966 Turin Auto Show.In 1966, Carrozzeria Touring Superleggera of Milan explored a new, and for those days very modern design concept. Their long relation with Lamborghini was celebrated with the unique Flying Star II, a fully functional prototype with surprising proportions. The car referred to the famous Touring Flying Stars of the prewar period; a.o. on Alfa Romeo, Lancia and Isotta Fraschini. It had an aluminum V12 engine, 5 speed transmission, fully independent suspension and disc brakes all around. The new design was for a strict two-seater with a very low and compact two-volume bodywork. It represented the ultimate machine for 2 people to travel fast in style and with luggage. This would be the last design to come out of Carrozzeria Touring Superleggera, before the company was revived in 2006 and introduced the A8GCS Berlinetta Touring based on a Maserati drivetrain in 2008.

Lamborghini Miura

The Lamborghini Miura is a sports car produced by Italian automaker Lamborghini between 1966 and 1973. The car was the first supercar with a rear mid-engined two-seat layout, although the concept was first pioneered by René Bonnet with the Matra Djet in 1964. This layout has since become the standard for high-performance sports and supercars. When released, it was the fastest production road car.

The Miura was originally conceived by Lamborghini's engineering team, which designed the car in its spare time against the wishes of company founder Ferruccio Lamborghini, who preferred powerful yet sedate grand touring cars over the race car-derived machines produced by local rival Ferrari.

The Miura's rolling chassis was presented at the 1965 Turin Auto Show, and the prototype P400 debuted at the 1966 Geneva Motor Show. It received stellar receptions from showgoers and the motoring press alike, each impressed by Marcello Gandini's sleek styling and the car's revolutionary mid-engine design.

Lamborghini's flagship, the Miura received periodic updates and remained in production until 1973. A year later the extreme Countach entered the company's lineup, amid tumultuous financial times for the company.

Lamborghini Urraco

The Lamborghini Urraco is a 2+2 sports car manufactured by Italian automaker Lamborghini, introduced at the Turin Auto Show in 1970, marketed for model years 1972-1979, and named after the cattle breed.

Lancia Medusa

The Lancia Medusa is an Italian concept vehicle built by Lancia. It was designed by Giorgetto Giugiaro and debuted in 1980 at the Turin Auto Show.

Lancia Sibilo

The Lancia Sibilo is a 1978 concept car designed and built by Bertone, and based on the production Lancia Stratos, but 4 inches longer.

The car's main characteristics were its sharp, aerodynamic lines and polycarbonate windows. Like other Bertone concepts of the time, the body is made from hand beaten steel. A small circular portion of the side windows could be moved electrically and a single large windshield wiper vertically swept the windshield. Retractable headlights with circular lenses garnished a sharply raked front end.Inside, the steering wheel was anatomically designed to fit the natural grip of the hand, and also house switches for the warning lights and a loudspeaker. Digital instrumentation was placed in the middle of the dashboard near the point where the dashboard and the windshield meet, designed to distract the driver's eyes as little as possible from the road.

The vehicle was painted a lighter brown after its debut at the Turin Auto Show in 1978 following feedback regarding its extremely dark brown color. The wheels were also re-painted from bright yellow to light gold, and a Lancia badge was added to the hood.

The Sibilo is powered by the same mechanicals as the Stratos, with a mid mounted 2.4 L Dino V6 and 5-speed manual transmission.

List of Lamborghini concept vehicles

The following is a list of concept automobiles that carry the name of Italian automaker Lamborghini, listed in chronological order of their presentation.

For a list of Lamborghini production vehicles, please see List of Lamborghini automobiles.

Volvo GTZ

The Volvo GTZ and GTZ 3000 are Swedish concept cars built for Volvo. Both were designed by Zagato, with the GTZ debuting at the 1969 Turin Auto Show on the Zagato stand and the GTZ 3000 debuting the following year at the 1970 Geneva Motor Show.

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