Ferrari Showroom


Founded in 1939 by Enzo Ferrari, Ferrari is synonymous for its decades of sporting success, innovation and technology. While the brand has a lineage of V8 and V12 powered engines, their current line-up includes four high-performance hybrids in the SF90 Spider, SF90 Stradale, 296 GTB and 296 GTS.

Price Range
$409,888 - $1,199,768*
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3 models

296 GTB

$ 568,300* MRLP

812 Competizione

| Convertible
1 badge available
$ 1,035,768 - $ 1,199,768* MRLP

812 GTS

$ 675,888* MRLP


1 badge available
$ 455,000* MRLP


$ 409,888* MRLP

SF90 Spider

$ 957,700* MRLP

SF90 Stradale

$ 846,888* MRLP
2023 Ferrari 296 GTB review
Review | 22 Jan 2023


Ferrari's 2023 296 GTB is a genuine look to the future, while still acknowledging the past.
2022 Chevrolet Corvette v Porsche 911 v Ferrari F8 v Ferrari F430 v BMW i8 comparison
Comparison | 5 Apr 2022
The new Chevrolet Corvette is here, we've driven it, and we reckon it's brilliant. But how does it stack up against its rivals? And who are its rivals?
2022 Ferrari 296 GTB video review: International first drivePlayIconRounded
Launch Review | 17 Mar 2022


With its 'first ever' V6, Ferrari rewrites the supercar rulebook for the modern age with the plug-in hybrid 296 GTB.

2022 Ferrari Roma reviewPlayIconRounded
Video Review | 10 Jan 2022


I set out to discover if the Ferrari Roma could live with me. Here's a 'day in the life' piloting the first of Ferrari's Grand Tourers.
Supercar seized: ACT Police impound speeding Ferrari
news | 6 Jul 2023
ACT Police have cracked down on anti-social driving by suspending the licences of six speeding drivers in less than a fortnight.
2024 Ferrari SF90 XX unveiled
news | 29 Jun 2023
The most powerful road-going Ferrari ever built has been revealed, a race-track-ready version of the SF90 plug-in hybrid.
2024 Ferrari SF90 LM images leak hours before official reveal – UPDATE
news | 29 Jun 2023
Spy photos have revealed Ferrari's newest special edition supercar before its formal debut, showing off major changes to the bodywork – all in the name of performance.

Ferrari claims historic Le Mans 24 Hour victory
news | 12 Jun 2023
The Italian manufacturer's return to the French endurance race for the first time in 50 years could not have gone better.

Ferrari Videos

Ferrari CarAdvice

Ferrari Purosangue: On the road from Maranello to Le Mans
Features | 18 Jun 2023
An epic 1300km road trip through Italy and France reveals the Ferrari Purosangue's true nature.
Le Mans 1949: The 22h48m that single-handedly signalled Ferrari's arrival on the world stage
Features | 4 Jun 2023
In 1949, a little known Italian sportscar manufacturer took an unlikely victory in the world's most gruelling motor race
Every plug-in hybrid vehicle on sale in Australia right now
Buying Advice | 6 May 2023
Keen on minimising your fuel bill while simultaneously helping the planet? There’s a multitude of options on the market, and more to come!

Can supercars exist in a zero emissions future?
Advice | 26 Mar 2023
Will electric performance cars still provide the thrills and excitement of a combustion engine?
1993 Ferrari 348 TS review
Owner Review | 9 May 2018
The Ferrari 348 by every measure was a better performing car than car it replaced, the Ferrari 328. Horsepower, acceleration and top speed were all vastly improved. Yet, journalists constantly regurgitate the same story about it being the car having flaws and Ferrari's (then) new CEO bagging its performance. Yes, the F355 that superseded the 348 was faster still (yet remarkably, retained much of the superb body and coachwork). But so was the fate of the F355 with the arrival of the 360. As was the fate of the subsequent V8's, the 430, 458 and 488. That's what Ferrari do. Each new generation gaining from the next. But when introduced in 1989 the 348 was the darling the European motor-shows and continued production with constant refinements until 1995. The Ferrari 348 made its debut in September 1989 at the Frankfurt Auto Show and was deemed "Best in Show" . It was the final V8 mid-engine model developed by Enzo Ferrari before his death. It is also the last of the analogue Ferraris. The 348 engine also had dry-sump oil system to prevent oil starvation at high speeds and during hard cornering. Weighing just 1370kg, the 348 has few excess kilograms. The lack of mass is also due a lack of power steering and no airbags (given the current Takata airbag fiasco, a good thing ). This places the 348 in a very different league to contemporary cars with a myriad of sensors, chips and computers. This is an analogue machine. The electronics are usefully targeted to essential systems such as ABS and twin Bosch engine computers. Sure , there was also a self diagnostic Air-conditioning system. But there is however a significant up-side to the lack of modern tech: great reliability and nothing expensive to fry, replace or maintain. Not distracted by superfluous lights, buttons and gadgetry the first thing you notice when firing up a 348 is the sound. No Detroit-like burble here, instead you get that unique Formula 1 inspired symphony that even Ludwig Van would have actually heard in his later years ( and approved of!) . At around 4000rpm, through to the 7500rpm redline, the engine simply sings a note only a Ferrari can reach. As for the styling. I think it's brilliant. Pininfarina stylist Leonardo Fioravanti (read 246 Dino, Daytona 365, 288GTO fame) drew styling cues from the legendary Ferrari Testarossa, including the iconic horizontal strakes down the side of the body. The nose also echoes the F40, these two arguably being two of the most iconic Ferraris ever produced. For journalistic prats to suggest Fioravanti somehow came up with a clunker in the 348 beggars belief. A recent UK TV show survey had the presenters shaking their heads when the results showed the Testarossa was considered by the public to be "the most beautiful Ferrari". Yet the 348 is more rounded than the Testarossa with door strakes that have form and function...they deliver cooling air to the engine's twin radiators. Dated styling? So is Michelangelo's David. The 348 has an extremely low stance, equal to the F355 and lower than the 360, 430, 458 and 488 that followed. The Connolly leather interior is clean, slick and still has a contemporary look. No bad for a design from a quarter century ago. Performance? In nanny state Australia, it's more than adequate, but, sure, the latest 2018 hot hatch/STi will probably leave it behind at the traffic lights. 100km/hr will come up in some 5.3 seconds, however things change radically after that. Due it's low mass and slick aerodynamics 200km/hr comes up almost as quickly, and it will keep accelerating up to 270km/hr. Lower in the speed envelope the 348 corners brilliantly. The steering is simply positive and precise. As for the lack of power steering EVO magazine's Henry Catchpole states: The 348 “has some of the best steering, possibly the best, that I have ever sat behind.” He expounded on the car’s analogue character, describing the steering as, “coming alive in my hands. It literally starts wriggling around, talking excitedly about all the bumps in the road and sometimes making a bigger gesture as a camber attracts its attention. Despite the lack of assistance and the wheel’s relatively small diameter, it’s not heavy in any way, there’s just perfect weight and no slack to add to the constant communication." There are some caveats. I managed to take my wife for a spin in my 348TS. Literally. I discovered mid engine cars can have a property that was unknown to me at the time: snap oversteer. The fix, as I later read while in the house of the dog ,was don't lift off the accelerator too aggressively of you feel the tail drift while accelerating into a corner. Thankfully only my pride was damaged during this dismal display of my driving ability. Driven more intelligently, the 348 simply hugs corners. One of the joys it provides is to watch the blind panic unfold in the rear vision mirror, as you go through a hairpin (at around 3x the "safe advisory" speed sign's clip) while an over-exuberant P-plated buzz box epically fails in their attempt to follow at the same clip. As for finding a good Right hand drive 348. I wish you well. I Australia as I write you can choose from four, none of which were locally delivered. One is a left hand drive. Some parts are becoming hard to acquire. Things to look for are: no signs of rust, no signs of collision damage/repair, a positive clutch (twin plate versions are difficult to track down), working AC and working clock. Air vents are known to get sticky, with many interiors looking shabby due poor efforts to refurbish them. Make no mistake. They are fast becoming rare birds. Only around 600 non-south paw versions were built and of them, only around 150 were deported to Botany Bay. Having seen many UK/Euro sourced 348 and F355 imports corrosion has been a real problem in the samples I have seen. Australian delivered cars also tend to have a better service/paper trail which can be as long as your arm..which is good. Evidence of regular servicing and not-inexpensive cam belt changes is essential. USA delivered cars are another rust free option, but of course are all left hand drive. Lots of luck seeing traffic on the wrong side of the car with a 40 inch (about a metre) ride height. Best not even go there methinks, or at least make sure your car and personal insurance is up to date. In summary, the Ferrari 348 is an iconic version of the marque that has been unfairly maligned by hearsay and ignorance. To coin the contemporary phrase: Fake News. The ride is racing-car firm, steering positive and performance more than adequate to lose your licence while still in second gear...or first gear in if you really want to nudge the redline in a school zone. As for the styling, when I'm in my 348, people just don't notice the Porsche next to me. They point, hold up their phone-cameras, prod their young kids, saying, look! A Ferrari ! Most don't have a clue what year or model Ferrari it is, they simply point, wave, smile and possibly wonder what line of narcotic I deal in. The exhaust note is symphonic. The Pininfarina styling is clearly timeless. which is more than I can say for the grey haired guy in the driver's seat...but even he is grinning like a kid. By any measure, the Ferrari 348 is a great example of this iconic marque. Given prices have risen some 50% in the last 5 years, seems the market has finally woken up to this fact as well.
2015 Ferrari California Review
Owner Review | 20 Oct 2015
With an additional T on the badge means this facelifted version of the Ferrari California is turbocharged now, the first turbocharged Ferrari road car since Ferrari F40 of 1987.
1979 Ferrari 308 Review
Owner Review | 27 Sep 2015
As a child I used to play with Matchbox cars. Probably my favourite would have been the Ferrari, which I now know was a 308 GTB. It was aggressive and confident; masculine yet feminine. It just stood out amongst all my other cars. So much so, in fact

2015 Ferrari 458 Italia Review
Owner Review | 19 May 2015
wow. what a car. the Ferrari 458 Speciale. they've add a few more things to make it just that little bit more better. when I heard that the 458's days were numbered with the new 488GTB coming in to replace it....I thought its now or never. so I went for it. and to this very day, I haven't yet regretted the choice. Oh no! I have always been a fan of the 458 since it was launched, it sort of boosted Ferrari's appeal. considering that it is actually a sports car, it doesn't have all the herbs inside to allow for the best "home" like feeling. I guess that's to save weight. and the 458 is certainly no boulder either just tipping the scales at 1395kg. the Speciale is really its own car on the highway and wherever you may find acceptable roads for it to travel on. The 458 has a tuned V8 engine (4497cc) that produces 445kW and 540Nm, which is more than enough to get it to 60mph in 3 seconds flat. that's quick. but that's not all, take it through the Blue Mountains, and it really is a shining light. cruise and 100kph, and then plant it... look at the road....then look back at the speedo, and hey? you are doing 160kph. 100-160kph in about 2 seconds. yea, I love this car that I did this for some time, and yes, I did make ample fuel stops! this car is a bit pricey, and thirsty, but those are the things that wont really come into your mind when you are driving. this car does turn heads and cameras when driven through my home town, but that's one of the joys of having a 458. I'm not proud or boastful, but I was told by a friend "if you are gonna buy a 458 mate, you are going to hafta deal with a lot of cameras" that person was right. when driving you do get that feel that you're in a rocket, but cant help but think about the 458 stopping production. its really sad, but to know that you have got the keys to one of their finest puts a smile on your face as big as a banana!! the driving dynamics a spot-on, perfect ride height and the ability to throw it into corners, and it will grip like soggy weet-bix to a bowl. so I am very, very impressed with the 458 attributes, and driving dynamics. having driven it at 330kph, you get to realise that it has a lot to offer.
* 'MRLP' is the manufacturer’s recommended list price as provided by our data provider and is subject to change, so is provided to you for indicative purposes only. Please note that MRLP is inclusive of GST, but is exclusive of any options and does not include on-road costs such as registration, CTP, stamp duty and dealer delivery. Where an MRLP is stated as a price range, this reflects the lowest to highest MRLP provided for that model range across the available variants.