Wiesmann GT

Wiesmann GT

Many of you likely have no clue what or who Wiesmann is and to be honest, we had to look them up too. Hailing from Germany and known for putting out some of the most unique-looking and rare supercars on the planet Earth, Wiesmann is obviously not a manufacturer to be taken lightly. And when it is set to debut a new model, we had all better take notice.

Wiesmann’s newest addition to its lineup will be the GT MF4-CS, which made its debut at the 2013 Geneva Motor Show. According to the Germany-based automaker automaker, the new GT MF-4 CS combines "measurable performance-oriented motorsport on the one hand and a car that can also be driven on public roads on the other hand." If the name looks familiar to you Wiesmann enthusiasts, it should, as it released the GT MF4-S back in 2009 and this is the club sport variant of said model, hence the “CS.”

The GT MF4-CS will be limited to only 25 units, so get your checkbooks ready! To get it you will have to pay a total of 193,193.28€- or about $250,000 at the current exchange rates.

Updated 03/06/2013: This review has been updated with the official details, images and specs.

Hit the jump to read more about the new Wiesmann GT MF4-CS.

Posted on by Brad Anderson 5
Wiesmann Spyder Concept

Debuting at the turn of 2011, the Wiesmann Spyder Concept promised to be the most extreme Wiesmann offered to date, despite its long life of 18 years. At the time of the unveiling, Wiesmann Wiesmann was predicted to be pushing the Spyder Concept towards the production line, but since then the economic meltdown in the Eurozone subsequently put all those plans on the backburner.

Originally created as a design study upon the request of many loyal Wiesmann customers, the Spyder Concept debuted with a 4.0-liter BMW-sourced V8 engine producing 420 horsepower. When combined with a total weight of under 2,200 pounds, the Spyder Concept promised to hit 60 mph in just 4 seconds before topping out at a top speed of 180 mph.

However, despite the strong interest in the car, Wiesmann has yet to confirm or deny if the Spyder Concept will ever reach the production line, but in saying that, the firm has also yet to rule out any possible favorable decision for the future.

The biggest hurdle facing the small company is the simple fact that production of the Wiesmann Roadster MF3, for which the Spyder Concept is based upon, recently ended after 18 years and it’s likely that the firm would prioritize developing a successor to the MF3 over any possible swan-song, final edition of the sports car.

Nevertheless, we’re still holding out hope that the Spyder Concept may see the production green light in the coming months, but in saying that, we’re doubtful.

Let us know in the comments section below if you think the Spyder Concept should go into production!

Source: GTspirit

Wiesmann , a small German manufacturer who started their career making hardtops for convertibles, has revealed the new Spyder Concept at the Geneva Motor Show. The new concept is a two-seater, extremely purist, convertible sports car that will make it to production, but not before 2012. We are not sure just yet if the production version will also be offered with no doors and windscreen. The company described the Spyder as the most extreme Wiesmann ever built.

The new Spyder concept weighs only 1000 kilos and will sprint from 0 to 60 mph in 4 seconds, while top speed goes up to 180 mph. The Wiesmann Spyder design study is based on the Wiesmann brothers’ early designs, though it also incorporates their many years of experience in sports car construction. It demonstrates the sports car manufacturer’s receptiveness to trends because many Wiesmann fans have approached the company founders in recent years with requests for an extremely purist model.

UPDATE 03/01/2011: Check out the new images of the Weismann Spyder Concept in the gallery provided!

Posted on by Anthony Kodack 2

When you tell someone that you’ve been to visit a German car company, the natural assumption is that you’ve been to sample the delights of German engineering on a gargantuan scale courtesy of BMW, Audi or VW.


Back to top